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Full text of "Annual (1973)"

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SCENES 7 

SPORTS 70 

STUDENTS 92 





Giggling self-conciously, Dorothy 
Denkins and Marie O'Conner test 
their Spanish out for the first time 
this year. 

Centering the ball, sophomore John 
Fewell prepares to hike it in a prac- 
tice session at Julius Field. 



NEWS reporter Rene Ferguson listens 
intently as Roy Aberson discusses 
dancer Chuck Davis' two week stay 
at S.H.S. 



With a big smile, Jody Wooley waves 

her pompoms at an exciting moment 

during the Northwest game. 




It would solve a problem 

To be forced 

Suddenly 

To live in half-darkness 

And view the most important 

part of Shortridge, 
People 

As vague, undefined forms, 
While purple, fuchsia, and 

orange lockers 
Retained their 
Bright, living color. 

Things would be easier, If 
ZAP! 

Everyone was blinded 
Then 

Who would know who 
Wore the McGovern button 
Or who 

Helped, "Re-elect the 
President!" 




Pounding on a makeshift piano, Mike 
White portrays Linus in the musical, 
"You're a Good Man, Charlie 
Brown". 




I 









It would be so much simpler 
If all we saw were brilliant lights 
Spinning around our minds 
And we 
Felt 

For people 

To make them our friends. 
From that time on 
Our 80% brown 
And 20% beige 
Merge to be 100%-. 
It could be like that if we were 
all Color Blind. 




Interrupting their lunch period, stu- 
dents take time out to clown for the 
photographer. 



Proceeding cautiously, Sue Blanken- 
baker examines a gas generator in a 
chemistry one class. 



Mascot Lisa Chance and varsity 
cheerleader Marva Cobb rest for a 
moment at the Shortridge-Northwest 
game. 




^ 



V 




Changes Mark Beginning of Year 



A new, more efficient system 
of distributing student programs 
marked the opening of S.H.S. 
this year. Students were assigned 
to guidance rooms where the 
usual paper work and program 
changes took place. 

Despite the stimulating be- 
ginning of the semester, the hot 
and humid days of early Sep- 
tember still caused both students 
and teachers to daydream and 
yawn. 

Along with another new time 
schedule, and updated student 
behavior code was put into ef- 
fect this year. Administrative 
positions had many new faces 
with Raymond Riley and Benja- 
min Johnson as Vice-Principals; 
Francis Carter as Dean of Boys, 
and Peter Davis as the new 
Director of Guidance. 




10 



class, a Shortridge stud- 
longingly to the outside world 










11 



In front of an interested group, 

Carol Grady enlists support in 

forming a Pep Club 



***** 
*****>*• 

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Raising the flag in front of S.H.S. 
each morning is a job assigned to th^ 
R.O.T.C. cadets. 







I 



1 m * 






Artist-in-Residence Nancy Mayer 
demonstrates the art of weaving to 
interested students and teachers in 
the foyer. 





Dancers, Artists 
Demonstrate Skills 



Continuing an innovation 
that proved most successful last 
year, the Shortridge Humanities 
Dept. again sponsored the artist- 
in-residence program. This pro- 
gram was supported by a human- 
ities grant that made it possible 
for professionals in the perform- 
ing arts to come to Shortridge, 
where they instructed students 
on a person-to-person level. 

Chuck Davis, a renowned 
Dancer and instructor, was this 
year's first artist-in-residence at 
Shortridge. Mr. Davis visited 
several classes, contributing ad- 
vice and suggestions to eager stu- 
dents. He also offered after 
school dance classes, which 
lasted two weeks and received a 
large response from parents and 
teachers, as well as students. Mr. 
Davis returned to S.H.S. in Feb- 
ruary and produced a dance per- 
formance featuring Shortridge 
students. 

The second resident artist, 
Nancy Mayer, was an expert 
weaver. Her skills with the loom 
fascinated students the entire 
length of her stay. Like Chuck 
Davis, Nancy Mayer also held 
after school demonstrations. 
Her yarn works were exhibited 
throughout the building and 
were enjoyed by pupils as they 
changed classes. 



13 




Innovative Modular Scheduling Tried 



The fourth change of period 
scheduling in as many years left 
seniors and freshmen alike 
scrambling for classes. The new 
schedule employed the innova- 
tive modular system. The first 
two periods were fifty-five min- 
utes long with a five minute 
break between classes. The fol- 
lowing six periods were thirty- 
five minutes a piece with ninth 
and tenth periods returning to 
an hour's length. Solid subjects, 
with the exceptions of science 
classes, were an hour long and 
half credit classes and lunch had 
a reduced time of thirty-five 
minutes. Chemistry, Physics and 
biology employed three mods, 
for a total of one and a half 
hours of class time. Many stu- 
dents found the modular system 
the most successful of the four 
tried, as it allowed ample time 
for all subjects. 




14 



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jreg Sharpe proves that it is easier to 

tudy when you are in a comfortable 

position. 






HaJftime offers Joyce Golding a 

perfect opportunity to show off her 

skills. 



16 



Devilettes add soul to their routines 




DEVILETTES: Back row- Phyllis Pepper, Vicki Anderson, Mary Smith, Cynthia 
Green, Cynthia Jones, Michelle Winfrey, Theresa Davenport. Row 2-Tara Caldwell 
Debra Davis, Jody Wooley, Vicki Sallee, Debbie Rooks, Michelle Jones. Front row- 
Charlene Weeks, Sharla Roddy, Geri Mollis, Jill Slaymaker, Gail Smith 



| heShortridge PomPom girls enjoyed a busy schedule 
again this year performing in the 500 Veteran's Day Parade, 
the football Jamboree, and a McDonald's commercial, in ad- 
dition to their regular duties at almost every home football 
and basketball game. 

Sponsored by Miss Lynn McDowell, the twenty energetic 
young ladies who composed the Devilettes, were busy every 
fifth period rehearsing, choreographing routines and steps. 
Although they received some professional help from Chuck 
Davis, and the Yuriko Dance Company, the students com- 
posed most of their routines themselves. Selections in- 
cluded "Cabaret", "Mash", "Mame", "Ironside", "Super- 
fly", and "Shaft". 




ORCHESTRA STRINGS: Back row-Steve Ferguson, Mr. 
John Medjeski, Orelius Barnett. Row 2-Sandy Cameron, 
Jackie Roddy, Tanya Trotten. Front row-Lynn Kincaide, 
Pat Mosley, Tina Garrett. 



B BAND: Back row-Louis Winn, Jeffrey Tandy, John Ray. Third row-Tom Watkins, Dan- 
ny Gore. Second row-Carol Prim, Wilburt Buckner, John Smith, Andy Ross. First row-Ar- 
lene Oakley, Pat Nicholas, Charlotte Fields, Delores Roddy. 




STAGE BAND: left to right-James Goodrich, Dennis Russell, George Mosley, Charles 
Huddleston, Brad Martin, Ken Madison, Derrick Burks, Henry Whitted, Ralph Davenport, 
Chris Soltermann, Mike Watkins, Steve Ferguson, Julia Zimmerman, Darrell Burks, Robert 
Thompson, Oliver Eubanks, John White. 



17 




■ 




NEW ESTABLISHMENT: Back Row-Oliver Eubanks, David Bacon, Thomas Parker, Cecilia Boler, Byron Lipkins Front Row-Mike White, Debbie Edwards, 
Don Davis, Marva Cobb, David Miller, Kevan Melton, Dan Duke, Mary Branson, Denise Hughley, Ira Hogan, Michelle Hall, Veronica Lewis, Michael Bryant, Elsa 
Kramer, Tracy Gilliland, Diana Lyerson, Sylvester Rowe, Andrea Anderson, George Mosley 



18 



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New E 



tablishment swings to a new beat 



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Adding "soul" to her solo, Debbie 

Edwards delights the audience at 

Fort Benjamin Harrison. 




I he Music Department boasts a 
new teacher this year, Phillip 
Rogers. In addition to his glee 
and choral clubs, A Cappella 
Choir, and Madrigal classes, Mr. 
Rogers has taken on the task of 
directing the New Establishment, 
a performing group formed in 
1970 when the Music Men and 
Girl's Ensemble were combined. 
The group underwent an almost 
total transformation, with nearly 
every member, both vocal and 
instrumental, being new. 

The music performed was new 
and expressed many moods with 
slow ballads such as "We've Only 
Just Begun" and "One More 
Baby Child Born", and fast soul 
numbers including "Genious" 
and "I Just Wanna Be Your 
Friend." 

Performances took the ener- 
getic group all over the Ail-Am- 
erican city including Fort Harri- 
son, Noble School, and the Red 
Cross. In December they taped a 
half hour television show for 
Channel 20. 



19 



Silhouetted against the A Capella 

Choir, P. J. Rogers conducts as they 

perform for the student body. 





MADRIGALS: Left to right-Ernest Jarrett, Andrea Anderson, Stephen Coleman, Elsa Kramer, Mike Bryant, 
Sadie Harris, John Crawford, Cecelia Boler, Howard Baetzhold, Kitty Harger, Dan Duke, Mary Ringel, Donald R. 
Davis. 





A CAPPELLA: Back Row-Kevan Melton, Sylvia White, Lucia Spears, Karla Spinks, Elsa Kramer, Diana Lyer- 
son, Andrea Anderson, Diana Conway. Row 3-Susie Dawson, Carol Grady, Shirley Stewart, Sadie Harris, Steve 
Coleman, Robert Wilson, Dan Duke, James Gibbs, Eric Vaughn. Row 2 -Nona Merrill, Barbara Slatter, Tanya 
Trotter, Alberta Stevens, Kathy Watson, Mike White, Tim Lewis, Anthony Winston, Howard Baetzhold. Front 
Row-Alexis Mirsky, Martha Ringel, Anita Thomas, Debbie Schneider, Jeffery Jones, Ira Hogan, Don R. Davis, 
Mike Bryant, Ernest Jarrett. 



20 



Classical groups strive for perfection 





Vnder the direction of Mr. 
Rogers, the Shortridge A Cappel- 
la Choir enjoyed another great 
year of musical experience. The 
choir worked diligently with 
many diverse types of music 
ranging from "Winter Wonder- 
land" to Handel's "Messiah", 
from which they performed sev- 
eral choruses at the P.T.A. 
Christmas program. After the 
holidays, the choir performed 
for the annual Choral Classic in 
May. 

The Madrigal singers sampled 
all kinds of music in readying for 
their performances. Selections 
included portions from Schu- 
mann's "Carols of Death" and 
"Ah Lovers Depart" by De Ser- 
misy. With men in their tradi- 
tional black tuxedos and women 
in newly made olive green for- 
mals, the group entertained at 
social and private functions, in- 
cluding Blue Cross Blue Shield, 
and Methodist Hospital. 



MUSIC DEPARTMENT 

Leonard Behling-B.S., M.S.; 
Music Dept. Head, Arrang- 
ing, Band 

Nancy Elmore-B.M.; Accom- 
pianist 

John Medjeski-B.M., M.M.; 
Music, String Ensemble 

Philip Rogers-B.S.; Music, 
Madrigals, A Cappella, New 
Establishment 



MUSIC DEPT. STAFF: Mr. Leonard Behling, Mr. Philip Rogers, Miss 
Nancy Elmore, Mr. John Medjeski 



21 




Pith only a few senior mem- 
bers, the Shortridge Band engag- 
ed in a rebuilding year. The Band 
was backed with able juniors and 
sophomores and several talented 
freshmen that gave promise for 
the years to come. 

The Marching Blue Devils per- 
formed at five consecutive games 
during the football season and 
marched in the Veterans Day 
Parade. The Concert Band don- 
ned some new attire and played 
at Commencement, as well as at 
its own Sweatermans Concert. 

Regulars from the A Band sup 
plemented the Stage Band and 
the Brass Choir. The Stage Band, 
which has a notable repertoire, 
performed for various schools 
and groups throughout the year. 
The Brass Choir played mostly 
during the Christmas season. 



i 



A BAND-Back Row: Frank Maxwell, Donald Davis, Leonard Behling (Direc- 
tor), Byron Lipkins, Dennis Russell, Herman Burdette, Judy Garrett, Debra 
White, Ronald Atkins. Row 3: Lorraine Greene, Glenda Hulm, Thewana 
Mintze, Ed Ross, George Mosley, Darryl Griffin, Jerry Siegel, Benton Poland 
Tyler Jones, James Mintle, Derrick Burkes, Ed Ramsey, Darrell Burks, Stanley 
Woods, Rick Jones, Brad Martin, Tracy Gilliland. Row 2: Avis Banks Pam 



Jackson, Oliver Eubanks, Ralph Davenport. John White, Robert Thompson, 
Mike Watkins, Charles Huddleston, Henry Whitted. James Goodrich, Teresa 
Yates, Henry Solterman, James DeFrantz, Keith Lasher. Front Row: Ken 
Madison, Becky Gordon, Julia Zimmerman, Jean Stocks, Pamela Mosley, 
Blenda Nolcox, Cathy Herod, Lisa TalJey, Laurie Gardner, Absent from pic- 
ture: Susan Blankenbaker 



22 




23 



Artists 
create, 
learn 



ewelry was one of the new 
courses offered by the Art De- 
partment this year. Along with 
a course in Art Appreciation, it 
was enthusiastically received by 
students. The Art Department 
also welcomed a new staff mem- 
ber, who taught art crafts and 
stagecraft, Mr. Teddy Gelb. 

The Art Club, despite limited 
membership, was quite active 
throughout the year. Sponsored 
by Mr. Sheldon Kantor, the 
group took care of the Rhoda 
Sellick Art Gallery, set up new 
exhibitions of work by our Art- 
ists-in-Residence program and ar- 
ranged student projects in the 
display cases. One project, which 
the Art Club was involved in, 
was the hosting at the unveiling 
of Mr. R. Lloyd Green's por- 
trait, which is now displayed 
with those portraits of past 
S.H.S. principals. 

For two years, the Art Club 
has also participated in the Tal- 
bott Street Art Fair, selling pro- 
jects created by students in var- 
ious crafts, ceramics and now 
jewelry classes. 




STAGE CREW: Libby 
Ewing, Mr. Teddy Gelb 



Henderson, Claire Griffin, Beverly 



ART STAFF: Sheldon Kantor, Teddy Gelb, 
Karen Thomas, Ian Frazier, Mimi McCree 



24 



Working with the "wheel" is ob- 
viously not a new experience for 
Starice Bailey ceramics artist 




25 



Varied artists demonstrate talents 



y arious artists 
such as dancers and writers intro- 
duced their talents to Shortridge 
as a part of the artist-in-residence 
program which made its debut 
last year. The program included 
Chuck Davis, who started this 
year off with Modern and 
African dancing. Yuriko and 
Dance Company offered their 
courses also during their three 
week stay in November. 

Bing Davis exhibited his tal- 
ents at the potter's wheel during 
sessions in the cafeteria, ending 
his visit with the presentation of 
a sculpted vase with an S in it 
to Shortridge. Charles Gibson 
followed in February and did 
much sculpture in the cafeteria. 

Others included a seamstress 
and Nancy Mayer who made 
beautiful wall hangings using 
macrame and special weaving 
techniques. 

Though not a part of the orig- 
inal program, the well-known 
author Kurt Vonnegut paid a 
surprise visit to his alma mater. 
He gave a brief speech concern- 
ing the education he had received 
at S.H.S. and then answered stu- 
dents' questions. 




*»■■•■" * :J -"'"- 




26 




1 



Junior grammar test discontinued 



^ nder the able direction of 
Mrs. Jean Whitcraft, the Short- 
ridge English Department blos- 
somed into a viable group of 
over twenty teachers meeting 
the needs of their students. 
Courses ranged from "Remedial 
Reading" to "Creative Writing", 
with of course, English 1-X in 
between. Students' skills were 
developed through term papers 
and the great world of literature. 
Shakespeare, Dickens, Norman 
Mailer, and Phillip Roth were 
just a few examples of the wide 
variety of authors represented in 
the various English courses. 

Seniors in English VII and 
IX found the experience gained 
as sophomores useful in writing 
on contemporary topics and 
authors. Groans of disapproval 
were quickly silenced by warn- 
ings of the many term paper 
requirements on the college lev- 
el. Seniors became quite adept 
with footnotes, bibliographies, 
title pages and the other me- 
clutnics of such a project. 

Juniors, for the first time, did 
not take the departmental test, 
long a requirement for gradua- 
tion. They did not, however, 
escape gram me r drill entirely, 
as teachers still stressed the finer 
points of the English language. 




An English class contemplates some 
of the different aspects of art during 
a field trip to the Indianapolis Art 
Museum. 



Judy Purdue realizes that being a 
senior requires hard work as she 
takes advantage of the peaceful 
library. 




28 







.■..■,■■.■.-...... 



^* .->«,, -.«#;*:/. 



■I 





ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 

Sally J. Armistead-B.S.; 
English; Nat'l Honor 
Society, A.F.S. 

Miriam Bates-A.B.; En- 
glish 

Carolyn Beard 

Eugenia Buckner-B.S.; 
English 

H. D. Budden-A.B.; En- 
glish; Student Council 

Susan A. Burton-B.S.; 
English; Women's Vol- 
leyball Coach 

Richard J. Cohen-B.A.; 
M.A.; English, Jour- 
nalism, Spanish, Great 
Books, Debate 

Joan O. Cooper- A.B.; 
English, Composition 

Kent Demmary-B.S., 
M.S.; English; Natural- 
ist Club 

Carolyn Fay-A.B., M.A.; 
English 

P.H. Hirsch-B.S.,M.A.; 
English, Speech, Dra- 
matics; Footlight, 
Thespians 

Azilee Kincaide-A.B., 
M. A.; English 

Judith Kothe-B.A., 
M.L.S.; English, 
Library 

Joyann Middlekauff— 
B.A., M.S.; English 

Lucille Miller 

Helen Moeller-B.S.; En- 
glish 

Jenny Nasser-B.A., 
M.A.; English 

Janet Nay- B.S.; English 

Lois Repass-B.A., M.A.; 
Derivitives, English 

Patricia Rutan 

Mary Slaton-A.B., M.S.; 
English 

Betty Walenta-A.B., 
M.A.,M.L.S.; Library 

Jean Whitcraft-A.B., 
M.S.; English; English 
Dept. Head 

Jane Williams-B.A., 
M.A.; English 





ENGLISH DEPT. STAFF-Back Row-Mrs. 
Jean Whitcraft, Department Head, Third^ 
^|^ond Row-Mrs. Azilee Knicaide, Mrs. J 
\^fc|ms, Ms. Mary Slaton, Front Row-S 
Richard Cohen, Mrs. Lois Repass 



j|tty Walenta, Mrs. Helen Moeller, Mr. Kent Demmary, Mrs. 
•Ms. Patricia Rutan, Mrs. Jenny Nasser, Ms. Janet Nay, 
da Buckner, Ms. Lucille Miller, Mrs. Miriam Bates, Miss Jane 
fSally Armistead, Mrs. Corolyn Board, Mrs. Joan Cooper, Mr. 



29 



"Echo" reflects student interests 



utstanding journalism was 
the norm for the Shortridge 
Echo this year. Writers from all 
corners of the school supplied 
the editors with "hot copy" 
which, when edited and printed 
in a modern computerized print 
shop, helped to turn out some 
very fine issues. The editors were 
Phil Lowery, editor-in-chief; 
Luke Akard and Chris Rother, 
editorial page; Emily Gardner 
and Sandra Cameron, news; 
Deidre Yowell and John Ray, 
student interest; Thorn Beck, 
Mike Dutton, Elsa Kramer, Jac- 
kie Bell, and Carol Prim, fea- 
tures; and Titus Rush and Nick 
Buschmann, sports. 

The Echo saw many new 
staff members this year, and 
they, headed by Mr. Richard 
Cohen, Director of Publications, 
worked diligently in hope of 
achieving a journalistically per- 
fect Echo. 




30 




31 



Jill Slaymaker, copy 






32 



Variety is the password for 73 'Annual' 




n 



decrease in the number of 
available workers led to an in- 
crease in each individual staff 
member's time spent on the 
ANNUAL. Despite the apparent 
apathy, the quality of the year- 
book has not diminished, as em- 
phasized when the '72 ANNUAL 
received a first class rating from 
NSPA. 

ANNUAL editor-in-chief Liz 
Barrow began work on the pro- 
ject early in the summer when 
she attended the Ball State 
Journalism Workshop. While 
there, the talented and capable 
editoress won honors for best 
theme and best copy. 

Again, despite a limited bud- 
get, the yearbook was produced 
with originality and flair, in- 
corporating a magazine layout 
style. Spot color and Format 
Type gave the book added origi- 
nality. A welcome, but unbelieva- 
ble surprise came when vice- 
principal Ben Johnson requested 
a list of needed objects to im- 
plement the ANNUAL office. 
Needless to say, the list was not 
only very complete, but also 
completed very quickly. 



Helen Dea's free periods are labor- 
iously spent on drawing detailed lay- 
outs. 

Yearbook editor, Liz Barrow, pauses 
to flash a "winning" smile of success. 






33 



Q.8. members announced at X-mas 



a 



surprise announcement of 
the Quill and Scroll members fol- 
lowing Keith Buckley's sneak 
preview of his movies was the 
highlight of the ANNUAL ECHO 
Christmas party. Pinatas, records 
and festive treats distinguished 
the party from the usual meeting 
the Great Books Club. This very 
active club benefitted from a 
large return of last year's mem- 
bers. Fall activity included dis- 
cussion of the RIVALS, WAIT- 
ING FOR GODOT, and J. B. 

The Debate Club had organi- 
zational problems and got off to 
a slow start. 



Another postponement of the AN- 
NUAL deadline causes Mr. Houston 
much discomfort. 




QUILL & SCROLL-Mr. R. J. Cohen, Sherman Williams, Luke Akard, Liz 
Barrow, Keith Buckley, Sandra Cameron, Mike Dutton, Deidre Yowell, Chris 
Schneider, Phil Lowery and Jackie Bell. Not pictured: David Ryder, 
Suzanne Wells, Jill Slaymaker, Jeff Ragar, Chris Rother, Emily Gardner, 
Thorn Beck, Nick Buschmann, Mr. Houston-Sponsor. 



34 



teresting graffiti left by pre- 
abitants of the Cohen house 
|ht the attention of Echo edi- 
bm Beck, Nick Buschmann and 
is Rother. 




Keith Buckley and Carol Grady have 

each found a comfortable spot for 

munching the delicious food at the 

Annual-Echo Christmas party. 



35 



Kathy Brichetti contemplates a 

word or two of French during a 

session in the language lab. 




/tep into new worlds with o foreign kinguoge 




LANGUAGE DEPT. STAFF: Mrs. Constance Kirby, Mr. John Baker, Mrs. Emma Randall, 
Mr. Allen Sutherland, Mrs. Deborah Waycott, Miss Louise Reiter; dept. head 



GERMAN CLUB: Back Row- Jamie Gallagher, Marilyn Watkins, Mike Mc Andrews, Sher- 
man Williams, Spira Bereveskos, Frank Brownlow, Derek Crider, Steve Webb. Row 2- Miss 
Reiter, sponsor, Pat Townsend, Vicki Sallee, Kelly Sue Osgood, Mark Brantlinger, Darlene 
Anderson, Lydia Holmes, Bruce Bolander. Front Row-Philip Matthews, Frank Smith, Rita 
Tess, Nancy Craig, Carmen Weaver, Karl Cain 




Bonjour! 
Buenos Dias! 
Guten Tag! 
Zdrast Vetya! 



ith these cheery greetings, 
language classes opened every 
day. As the students became 
more and more advanced, more 
of the chosen languages were 
spoken, until finally, some stu- 
dents spoke their languages from 
the time they entered class until 
the time they left. Teachers at- 
tempted to teach 14 tense verbs, 
six noun cases, and genders of 
inanimate objects to bewildered 
students. Many students learned 
quickly as shown by the Short- 
ridge participation in the I.U. 
Honors program. 

Three language clubs con- 
tinued to gain students interest 
with the Spanish Club having 
their annual Christmas party, 
and the German and French 
clubs holding frequent meetings. 




A vicious whack from Karla McKlury 
sends half of the pinata crashing 
down during the Spanish Club 
Christmas party. 





LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT 

JohnC. Baker-B.S., M.S.; 

Spanish. 
David Hammer-A.B., M.S.; 

French, psychology. 
Constance B. Kirby-B.A., 

M.A.; Spanish; Exercise in 

Knowledge. 
Emma Randall. 
Louise Reiter-dept. head; 

M.A.; German; German 

Club. 
Allan Sutherland-B.A., M.A.; 

French, Creative Writing; 

Roller skating Club, 

French Club. 
Deborah Waycott-A.B., 

M.A.T.; French, Russian. 





LE CERCLE FRANCAIS: Mary Branson, Marilyn Watkins, Leda Freeman, 
Mr. Allen Sutherland; sponsor, Selina France, Bizzy Lawson, Karla Spinks 



37 



ould you like to go to 
school this summer? for three 
weeks? for six days a week? 
for five hours a day? Five 
Shortridge students not only 
wanted to, but they competed 
against hundreds of eager and 
enthusiastic juniors for the 
honor of going. There was one 
added bonus though, the par- 
ticipants in Indiana Universi- 
ty Honors spent two months 
in a foreign country! The stu- 
dents were selected on the 
basis of results from a written 
test, an oral test, and an oral 
interview in their respective 
languages. Shortridge had 
more students chosen for 
participation in this program 
than any other high school in 
Indianapolis. 

Although the most 
common way to reach their 
summer destinations was by 
flying, Alan Mitter rode a bus 
non-stop for forty-eight hours 
to reach a small town outside 
Mexico City. For the first six 
weeks, he and other I.U. Hon- 
ors students, lived with other 
families and went to school 
with new brothers and sisters. 
The last two weeks were 
spent traveling with the I.U. 
Honors group through the re- 
mainder of Mexico. 

Mindy Wright and Cathy 
Walsh represented Shortridge 
in France. They both had 
taken French for seven years 
before being selected for this 
program. Like other I.U. Hon- 
ors students they signed an 
agreement promising to speak 
in French only and write just 
one letter every two weeks in 
English. After six weeks of 
school, they donned tourist 
garb and went to Paris for 
sightseeing. 

Sherman Williams made 
his second visit to Germany 
in two years, accompanied by 
first-timer Mike Mc Andrews. 
Unfortunately, they were not 
in Munich at the time of the 
Olympics, but both visited 
the stadium, pools, and 
special grounds, returning 
home with several Olympic 
souvineers. 




Augustine Arteaga appears hesitant 

as he visits Shortridge on the Youth 

for Understanding program. 



38 



Shortridge goes international 




| n addition to sending many 
students to foreign countries, 
Shortridge students also had the 
opportunity to meet many peo- 
ple from other countries. Sev- 
eral programs helped SHS to 
achieve this goal. AFS sent Maria 
Bothello from Brazil to SHS for 
a semester, and Youth for 
Understanding placed Augustine 
Artego with the Coogan family for 
a whole year. Mauricio Serrati Sing- 
er came from Paraquay and stayed 
with the Crosslands. 




Karla Spinks, Marilyn Watkins, and 
Michelle Johnson are final competi- 
tors in the I.U. Honors program for 
this summer. 

The AFS exchange student, Maria 
Bothello gave two students the 
chance to become AFS students by 
staying at SHS for a semester. 




39 





MATH DEPT. 

Thomas Bresnahan 

Ronald Freeland-B.S., 
M.S.; Mathe- 
matics; Reserve Baseball 
Coach. 

Ernest Frigo-B.S., M.S.; 
Mathematics, Science, 
Drivers Ed.; Senior Class 
Sponsor. 

William E. Gibson -Dept. 
Head; B.S., M.S.; Mathe- 
matics. 

Jacqueline S. Greenwood- 
M.S.; Algebra, General 
Math., Basic Math. 

Marian Moses 

Donald Nelson 

Kathryn Perry -B.S.; Mathe- 
matics. 

Lucille Wahl-A.B., B.S.; 
Basic Math., Algebra, 
Geometry. 






MATHEMATICS DEPT. STAFF-Mr. Thomas Bresnahan, Mrs. Marian Moses, Mrs. Kathryn Perry, 
Mr. Ernest Frigo, Mrs. Jacqueline Greenwood, Miss Lucille Wahl, Mr. Donald Nelson, Mr. William 
Gibson, Dept. Head, Mr. Donald Freeland. 




40 



Math Dept. offers something for all 




I eeting the demands of a 
wide variety of students, the 
Math Department, led by Mr. 
William E. Gibson exposed pu- 
pils to new and difficult tasks. 
While beginning students suf- 
fered over problems dealing with 
basic arithmetic or complex fra- 
ctions, geometry students la- 
bored over proofs of lines, angles 
and planes. More advanced clas- 
ses offered probability and dif- 
ferentials to test student abilities. 
Courses given by the department 
ranged from Basic Math to Cal- 
culus. New to the staff this year 
was Mrs. Perry, who taught al- 
gebra, basic and general math. 
During the year, many stu- 
dents won math awards and 
brought honor to the school. 
Shortridgers competed in math- 
ematics contests at Rose-Hul- 
man-St. Mary of the Woods 
College and at Marion County 
Math Day. The National Math 
Contest was held in the spring 
for those interested in competi- 
tion on a state and national level. 



The properties of a parallelogram arc 
given special attention by student 
Dave White who explains his prob- 
lem. 

Pamela Mosley grins sheepishly at the 
complex problem she has created on 
the blackboard. 

The fascinating study of math holds 
special interest for Debbie Harper. 



41 



9horter lunch periods, bigger appetites 



Iwenty-eight minute lunch 
periods left students no time to 
waste while in the cafeteria. 
Time to visit the counselors, the 
business office and the book- 
store had to be hurried, or alto- 
gether foregone to allow time to 
stand in lunch lines, and of 
course, return trays to the con- 
veyer belt. Despite this obstacle, 
the ten cent extra charge on 
trays was discontinued this year. 

Students found it increasingly 
difficult to leave the cafeteria be 
fore the end of their lunch peri- 
ods, except with a pass. The re- 
sult was fewer "roamers" in the 
halls during lunch periods. 

This year there was no longer 
an express line providing pre- 
packaged food to students. How- 
ever, a federally funded food 
program was initiated which sold 
balanced, nutritious, hot meals 
at very low prices. In fact, if a 
student bought the same meal 
the program served, less one 
item, the total price of the meal 
would be more than the price of 
the subsidised meal with the ne- 
glected item. 




Light, flakey crusts and tasty fruit 

fillings are the norm for pies at 

Short ridge. 

Spiro Bereveskos realizes that con- 
centration is the name of the game 
when the game is chess. 





43 



^^B_^^_^ 



Men infiltrate Home-Ec Dept 



omen's Lib took a giant 
leap backwards (or forwards, de- 
pending on how you look at it), 
for the men have infiltrated the 
Home Ec. Department. When 
asked about the course, Mrs. 
Benton, instructor, said "The 
classes have been exciting and 
really fun. They've gone from 
salads to pastries." Making cakes, 
pizzas, and planning parties are 
some of the activities in the 
class. "They like the course, and 
show much more interest in it 
than the girls, because it's new to 
them. They're much better in 
cleaning up the kitchen, more 
creative and curious than the 
girls." Along with the girls' foods 
classes, the men prepared and 
served the Principal's Luncheon. 
"The guys really love it. In fact, 
they have become a little clan- 
nish about it. They want to take 
the class next year." 



A cookbook offers assurance to 
a boy's cooking class student who 
makes sure he is following in- 
structions correctly. 

Cooking classes divide into small 

groups in order to operate more 

efficiently. 



HOME ECONOMICS DEPT. 

Mary G. Davis-Dept. Head; 

B.S., M.A.; Family Living, 

Clothing. 
Barbara Benton 
Joyce Gatton 
Mae Graves 
Linda Hanson 
Karen Marsh-B.S.; Child Care, 

Clothing, Foods; Dance 

Mary M. Miller-B.S., H.E.; 
Foods, Resources for Liv- 






ing. 
Frances H. Smith-B.S., M.S.; 
Foods, Family Living, 
Family Health. 




HOME ECONOMICS STAFF: Barbara Benton, Jayce Gatton, Mary Davis, Karen Marsh, Margaret 
Miller, Frances Smith. 



44 






I his year, the Industrial Arts Department was fortu- 
nate to obtain two new sizable pieces of printing equip- 
ment. One of these was a new phototype setter, which 
enables a person with typing skills to set type because 
the keyboard resembles that of a typewriter. 

The department also acquired a new offset press, 
which allows the Print Shop to print larger sheets which 
are more representative of what is found in the industry. 
Another addition to the department was Mr. Ronald 
Densborn, who teaches Woods. 





INDUSTRIAL ARTS 
DEPT. 

BurneUCoulon-M.S.; 

Printing 
Ronald J. Densborn- 

A.A.S.,B.S,; Woods 

Drafting, 
Donald McCauley - 

Lynotype 
Ford Ratcliff-B.S., 

M.S.; Mechanical 

Drawing, Power 

Mechanics. 
Charles J. Thomas— 

Dept, Head; B.S., 

M.S., Electricity, 

General Industry; 

Chess Club. 
DeVier Wemple 











Mr. Morgan displays his flair for 
modern fashion with his trade- 
mark, polished white shoes. 

History teachers Mr. Payne and Mr. 
Burdick watch a television address by 
school Supt. Kalp in Mr. Carnal's of- 
fice. 




SOCIAL STUDIES DEFT. 

Roy Aberson-B.R.E., B.S., 

M.S.; Human Relations; 

Soc. Studies 
Joseph Beamon-B.A., M.A. 
Larry Burdick-B.S., M.A.; 

Govt. Econ. 
Roy Bussell-B.A.; U.S. Hist., 

Wld. Hist. 
Robert Catus- Sociology 
Richard Cochran-B. A.; Govt. 

Wld. Hist.; Soccer Club, 

Natl. Honor Soc. 
Jim Hausman-B.A., U.S. 

Hist.; Fresh, football, 

wrestling, Var. track 
JohnHigbee-B.S.,M.A.; 

U.S. Hist., Soc. Studies 
Robert Houston-B.S., M.S.; 

Psych., U.S. Hist.; AN- \ 

NUAL, Quill & Scroll 
Jean Jackson-B.A., M.A.; 

U.S. Hist., Ind. Hist., 

Intl. Relations 
Lynn McDoweIl-B.S.;Wld. 

Hist., American Hist.: 

Cheerleaders, Pom Pom 

Girls 
William Morgan-B.S., M.S.; 

Economics, Govt. 
Stephen Papesh-B.A., M.A.; 

Soc. Studies, U.S. Hist. 
Thomas Payne-B.A., M.A.; 

Govt.; Dept. head 
Donald Thomas 
Stephen Tolin 




46 





Same history with new concepts 




|| istory may remain the 
same, but the History Depart- 
ment at S.H.S. changes and up- 
dates itself. This year the most 
notable innovation was the mak- 
ing of a cultural map in Mr. Bob 
Catus' World History and Soci- 
ology classes. A cultural map is 
made up of graphs, tables, and 
charts which examine different 
socio-economic groups of the 
world. 

Another unique system put 
into effect in history classes this 
year was the dual book system. 
This system used two different 
books from different authors 
and publishers to help coordi- 
nate the students into the best 
comprehension groups possible. 
A student used his respective 
book according to his reading 
level. Mr. Payne reported the 
system was moderately success- 
ful in U.S. History and less suc- 
cessful in World History. Govern- 
ment and economics classes 
viewed new film strips and took 
many valuable and informative 
field trips. 



Experience as part of learning is ap- 
plied by students as they receive ex- 
perience in money affairs while play- 
ing an educational game. 








SOCIAL STUDIES DEPT. STAFF-Mr. William Morgan, Mr. Thomas Payne, dept. head, Mr. Don Thomas, Mr. 
Robert Houston, Mr. Joseph Beamon, Mr. Stephen Tolan, Mr. Roy Bussell, Mr. Richard Cochran, Mrs. Jean Jackson, 
Miss Lynn McDowell, Mr. Larry Burdick, Mr. Robert Catus. 



47 



48 






ere we come! 






SCIENCE DEPT. 

Hoover Baker-B.S., M.S.; Bi- 
ology, Physical Science; 
Chess Club. 

MattieL. Ballow-B.S., M.S., 
Ph. B.: Chemistry, Eng- 
lish. 

Richard Boarman-B.S., M.S. 

Susie H. Brown-A.B., M.S.; 
Biology, General Science. 

Larry S. Burns-B.S., M.S.; 
Biology 

Jerry Chance-B.S., M.S.; Bi- 
ology; Football Coach 

Don King-B.S., M.A.; Dept. 
Head; Chemistry 

Diane McKnight-B.S.; 
Science; Y-Teens 

Donald Nelson-B.S., M.S.; 
Astronomy, Physics, Alge- 
bra 3. 

Carol Smith 

Marie Van Horn-B.S., M.S., 
M. A.; Chemistry. 



J tudents showed an in- 
creased interest in science 
this year. The science de- 
partment became the third 
largest with eleven teach- 
ers. 

Many students found 
interest in the stars as en- 
rollment in Astronomy im- 
proved. More students 
took advanced chemistry 
and biology courses this 
year compared with years 
past. This may be because 
students were able to take 
these courses for IUPUI 
college credit while here at 
Shortridge. Meanwhile, be- 
ginning biology students 
continued to dissect fetal 
pigs. Many science stu- 
dents went on field trips to 
to Chicago. 





"Did you know that Quantum Me- 
chanics really helps you understand 
chemistry a lot better?" asks Mr. 
Donald King, science dept. head. 



49 



Reading and performing plays is an 
enjoyable experience for this Con- 
sumer Business class. 

The nimble fingers of Evelyn Hack- 
ney complete a difficult typing 
assignment. 



BUSINESS EDUCATION 
DEPT. 

Brenda Branham-B.S.: Busi- 
ness Math, Shorthand, 
Clerical practice, Typing 

Susan McNeil-B.S.; Typing, 
Shorthand, Data Proces- 
sing; Jr. Class Spon- 
sor 

Mary Siegal-B.S., M.S.; Short- 
hand, Typing, Senior Fi- 
nancial Advisor 

Randall W. Smith-B.S.; Gen- 
eral Business, Distributive 
Education, Sales and Merch- 
andising 

Ruth Ann Webb-B.S., M.B.A.; 
Dept. head, Bookkeeping, 
Typing 

Gary Wood-B.S., M.A.; Busi- 
ness Law, Typing, General 
Business, Job Placement 
Director 

Clarice A. Young-B.S., M.S.; 
Typing, Business Oppor- 
tunities 




»■ • • 



" 



50 



Consumer Ed. adds a new dimension 








" 



I he Business Department 
has added three teachers to its 
staff: Mr. Randall Smith, Mrs. 
Brenda Branham, and Mrs. 
Clarice Young, (formerly with the 
Shortridge English dept.) 

Each spring a young girl is 
chosen to represent Shortridge 
for the Indianapolis Business 
Educations Council. Also, there 
are secretarial scholarships, 
typing contests and certificates, 
and a bookkeeping girl who is 
chosen. 

New courses which may be 
offered next semester are Cooper- 
ative Education and intensive lab- 
oratory. These courses are de- 
signed to give the students ex- 
perience by simulation and ac- 
tual on-the-job training. "It's 
important for every student to 
develop a skill they can sell be- 
fore leaving high school," said 
Mrs. Ruth Ann Webb, Business 
Dept. head. 

BUSINESS DEPT. STAFF-Mr. Randall Smith, Mr. Gary Wood, Mrs. Mary 
Siegal, Front row-Mrs. Ruth Ann Webb, Mrs. Clarice Young, Miss Susan 
McNeil, Mrs. Brenda Brannan 




51 




52 




combines fun, exercises 



I he only new innovations the 
Physical Education Department 
saw were administrative. Mr. 
Charles Fitzgerald, a novice to 
S.H.S. filled the position of De- 
partment Head when the incum- 
bent, Mr. Robert Merill retired. 

Additions to the curriculum 
were almost impossible, due to 
antiquated, or complete lack of 
facilities. Overcrowded condi- 
tions in mandatory freshmen 
gym classes prohibited any use 
of the gym for advanced courses. 

Intramural sports for girls was 
offered again this year, and a 
girls volleyball team was initiated 
despite very limited practice 
available. Other activities still of- 
fered included summer swim- 
ming, tennis, bowling, and golf. 

With the demise of team 
teaching, Health and Safety I 
reverted from a team course 
taught on a yearly basis back to 
a semester course. Drivers Edu- 
cation was only offered to se- 
niors in the spring semester, due 
to lack of funds. 



Charles Starks sits in deep thought as 
he takes a break in the balcony dur- 
ing one of the daily gym classes. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION 
DEPARTMENT 

Charles Fitzgerald-B.S., M.S.; 
Education, Alcohol and 
Narcotics; Physical Edu- 
cation Department Head ; 
freshman basketball, cross- 
country, track 

Joan Grissom 

Larry Humes-B.S.; Physical 
Education, Health 

Mattie Johnson— A.B., M.S.; 
Physical Education, Health 

Mary Mauck 

Sandra Mumphrey -Physical 
Education 

JoeTofil-B.S., M.S., 
Athletic Director 

Charles Thomas-B.S., M.S.; 
Mechanical Drawing, Elec- 
tricity; Chess Club Sponsor 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION STAFF -Mr. Larry Humes, Mrs. Mary Mauck, Mr. Charles Fitzgerald, Mrs. Mattie 
Johnson, Mr. Joe Tofil, Mrs. Joan Grissom, Mrs. Sandra Mumphrey, Mr. Charles E. Thomas. 



53 



ROTC a 



■ or over 60 years, the reserve 
officer training corps has been 
active in Shortridge High School. 
The purpose of the corps is to 
develop citizenship and charac- 
ter by building leadership and 
loyalty into the corps members. 
This would help in life, whether 
the occupation was connected 
with the military or civilian. 

In the first semester of the 
72-73 year at Shortridge, there 
were 105 cadets enrolled under 
the command of Major Johnny 
Manson, with Capt. Stanley 
Sanders as executive officer. The 
staff members assisted the com- 
mander in accomplishing the 
missions of the unit. Staff mem- 
bers included: S-l Lt. Horwitz, 
S-2 Lt. Myers, S-3 Lt. Smith, 
S-4 SSG Williams, and Sergeant 
Major SGM Allen. 

The ROTC had 12 sponsors 
and 60 coeds, who were under 
the command of Capt. Sheri 
Elston. The drill team command- 
er was Lt. Jerolyn Tate, with 
Lt. Cynthia Carney as assistant. 

For the first time, beginning 
the 2nd semester, the girls drill 
team was rated on the same 
basis as the mens team. This 
meant the men worked harder 
to keep their positions. The girls 
could compete for offices such 
as drill sergeant and company 
commander. 

for Shortridge High School was 
1st Sgt. James R. Woods, who 
was formerly assigned to Wood 
High School. Some of the ac- 
complishments, reflected this 
year, included the taking of first 
place honors for the girls drill 
team at the North Central meet, 
third place in the Veterans Day 
Parade by the entire ROTC unit, 
and SGT. Bradly Garing placing 
first in competition with 1,166 
cadets in the Indianapolis 
School System. 




-i~'r %/ -i 







ROTC: Back Row-Robert Anderson, Michael Starks, Robert Howard, Charles Hobson, Kim Dorsey, David 
Russell. 2nd Row-Edward Sanders, Hershell Taylor, Rodney Evans, Dennis Avery, Dennis Williams. Front Row- 
Greg Floyd, Jerry Siegal, John Gibson, Anthony Allen, Robin Coleman, Darrell Franklin. 



#»^tt 




ROTC: Back Row— Robert Oliver, Mark Johnson, Danny Carter, Charles Wallen, Edward Robinson, Albert 
Cousins. 3rd Row-Kirt Hawkins, Leroy Musgrove, Terry Vaughn, Elliot Bullie, Larry Bentley, Vester Evans, Johnny 
Matthews, Milian Johnson, Bradley Garing. 2nd Row— DanaTCoward, Steve Hews, Leon Myers, James Dickerson, 
Donald Crumpton, Leslie Bridgewater, Ronald Crumpton, William Brieson, Clifton Hopson. Front Row-Oscar 
Roddy, Greg Horwitz, Helem Smith, Denise Manson, Cathy Campbell, Fred Corbin, Steve Myers, Michael Bass, 
Reggie Jordan. 



54 




55 





GIRLS ROTC: Back Row-Cassandra Crowley, Renee Jones, Debra Golder, Debra Jones, Valerie 
Short, Vicky Locke, Sonya Gray. 2nd Row-Denise Randolph, Terry Edmonds, Rita Taylor, Patsy 
Grace, Elsie Rowe, Leatha Kennedy, Maxy Williams, Lenita Bailey. Front Row-Anita Thomas, 
Joyce Yowell, Debera Hanson, 2nd Lt. Geneva Bailey, 1st Sgt. James Woods, Vivian Randolph, Toni 
Phillips, Terri Black. 



J-i ^ \ 




ROTC MEN: Back Row- 1st Lt. Charles Garrett, Cpl. Leon Sullivan, Sgt. Major Anthony Allen 
Roosevelt Stanford, Wilson Fox, 2nd Lt. Earl Nolen. 2nd Row-Lt. Greg Horwitz, David Hendson, 
Staff Sgt. Keith Dunlap, Anthony Middleton, Tom Crossland, Johnney Lucky. Front Row -1st Lt. 
Cynthia Carney, Capt. Stanley Sanders, sponsor, 1st Sgt. Woods, 2nd Lt. Janna Parker. 



56 






ROTC members examine a mock-up 
of a typical army camp for future 
reference. 

Parker displays talents other than 
those of ROTC while auditioning for 
the Christmas play. 



57 



Peace descends after the final bell 



Mfter school activities began as 
early as 1 2:00 noon for some 
students who had shortened 
schedules this year. Many had 
jobs to attend to, while others 
simply had fewer requirements 
to fulfill towards graduation. The 
staggered exodus was stimulating 
for those who could leave early, 
but a bit depressing for those 
with tenth hour classes. How- 
ever, short hours made 100% at- 
tendance at after school meet- 
ings much more difficult to 
attain. 



Evelyn Garing, senior, picks up her 

books and coat and prepares to head 

home. 

These Shortridgers seem to be enjoy- 
ing their after-school snacks at a near- 
by drugstore. 



58 






In the evening the quiet halls are 
quite a change from the normal pan- 
demonium. 

Three Shortridge students find it 
easier to hitchhike home than to walk 
or pay costly bus fares. 



59 



Wanted: ■cisiveness, inrlr knowledge 



I he Chess Club enjoyed a 
very prosperous and victorious 
year. Sparked by the Fischer- 
Spassky world championship last 
summer, the group consisted of 
20 interested members who met 
once a week. The Varsity Team, 
first board through fifth, in- 
cluded Michael Gant, Spiro 
Bereveskos, Tracy Gilliland, 
Matt Richardson, and Nathan 
Thuma. 

The many tournaments par- 
ticipated in and honors received 
included: the Midwest Chess 
Tournament in Chicago, Broad 
Ripple Invitational meet first 
place, Rose-Hullman Tourna- 
ment, Michael Gant-Second 
Place Individual Trophy, Spiro 
Bereveskos-Second Place Class B 
Trophy, and the Individual 
Tournament-Mike Gant First 
Place Trophy and Spiro Bere- 
veskos Second Place Trophy. In 
the spring the club participated 
in the nationals, the Indiana 
Reserve Chess Tournament, and 
the Indiana State High School 
Team Championship. 

For practice and improve- 
ment, the club participated 
twice weekly in the Central In- 
diana Chess Association and in 
matches against other high 
schools. 





Two "chessmen" near the end of an 
involved match in one of their week- 
ly matches in the teacher's cafeteria. 

Faculty sponsor Mr. Charles Thomas 
studies a practice board in order to 
give students hints about future tac- 
tics. 




CHESS TEAM: Back Row -Spiro Bereveskos, Charles Williams, Leon Overton, 
Matt Richardson, Charles Hamm. Second Row-Mark Bratlinger, Jennifer Adams, 
Solomon Kennedy, Rick Jones, Mike Watkins, Felicia Hunt, Helem Smith. Front 
Row-Tracy Gilliland, Nathon Thuma, Michael Gant. Not Pictured -Alexis Mirsky 




60 




As the only returning varsity Quiz Team 
member, Luke Akard has the privilege of 
firing questions to other members. 

Varsity quiz team members relax before 
taping their first match. They beat Rit- 
ter with a score of 50-44. 



J | group with the gift of quick 
recall, the quiz team competed 
on the WLWI television show, 
Exercise in Knowledge. Answer- 
ing questions dealing in every 
area of trivia unknown to most 
students, from art to zoology, 
the quiz team competed against 
other schools. 

The varsity team was com- 
posed of Luke Akard; captain, 
Thorn Beck, Michael Dutton, 
and Chris Rother. The team was 
chosen after several tryout ses- 
sions held in the fall and they 
practiced daily after school. Mrs. 
Constance Kirby sponsored the 
esoteric group, while other mem- 
bers of the faculty submitted 
questions to help the team drill. 




: Luke Akard; captain; Thorn Beck, 
irsky, Chris Rother, Jim Gibbs, Mrs. 
r, Mr. Hoover Baker. 



61 



HRC, 9C change format 



tl student has trouble getting 
along with another student and 
goes for help. Where does he go 
for help? Another student gets 
in trouble with his teacher and 
there's a "personality clash." 
Where does he go? Possibly, and 
very probably, he goes to the 
Human Relations Club. 

The HRC is an informal group 
of sensitive young people who 
try to keep SHS very v-e-r-y 
cool. Under the sponsorship of 
Mr. Roy Aberson, the HRC pro- 
vides guidance and friendly help 
to SHS'ers who seek counseling 
from interested folks. The HRC 
is a friend and it is not in compe- 
tition with the academic coun- 
selors, but by both the club's and 
and Mr. Aberson's informality, 
problems and conflicts are often 
solved with a lot less tension and 
more understanding. 




HUMAN RELATIONS CLUB: Back Row-Mr. Roy Aberson, sponsor, John White, Sue Clardy, Selina 
France, Lucia Spears, Second Row-Angela Harrington, Gogj Napier, Mary Coleman, Kenneth Moore, 
Glenda Hulm. Front Row-Diane Lyerson, Tom Williams, Clare Griffin. 




I he Student Council saw sev- 
eral organizational changes this 
year. The major transition was 
the process of selection of stu- 
dents for council membership. 
Members were elected as at-large- 
repi esentatives for their class as 
an attempt to make the council 
more representative of the stu- 
dent body. Other changes came 
through the amendment of the 
Council constitution. 

During the second semester, 
a speaker program was initiated. 
Community leaders came to 
Shortridge to discuss the activi- 
ties of the organization for which 
they worked. 

Working with the Student 
Action Council, grievance pro- 
cedures for students were de- 
veloped. Additional projects of 
the Council included student 
courts, exchange programs 
among other schools, and forums 
regarding school policy. 



Mostly due to Marie O'Conner's help, 
the Student Council suggestion boxes 
were placed at strategic places 
throughout the school. 




STUDENT COUNCIL-Back Row: Mrs. Rohn, Kathy Bricetti, Felicia Hunt, Dan Read, Thomas Williams, Charles 
Huddleston, Brian Williams, Frank Brownlow; Third Row: Peggy Sharpe, Lucia Spears, Shirley Steward, Vanita 
Banks, Carol Watson, Marva Cobb, Mary Branson, Ovy Patterson, Marilyn Watkins, Terri Cobb, Andrea Anderson, 
Joe Woodruff, Marie O'Conner, Michelle Fraction, Claire Griffin, Rhonda Hopson, Sharla Roddy, Mr. Budden; 
Second Row: David Thuma, Bennett Siege, David Lawson, Suzy Dawson, Debbie Schneider, Liz French, Gloria 
Myers, Amy Friedman, Selina France, Joye Carter, Front Row: Chris Schneider, pres; Bizzy Lawson, secretary; 
Denise Hughley, Tina Garret 



63 



f| mid-semester change of the 
former Dean of Girls, Mrs. Ros- 
mary Carpenter, to a position at 
Tech High School, left the Girls' 
League and True Blue in a tem- 
porary lurch for leadership. 
When Mrs. Betty Garrett was 
finally chosen as the new Dean 
Of Girls, she was much too busy 
with her new duties to reinstate 
the clubs second semester. How- 
ever, she commented that the 
clubs' traditional activities as of- 
fice assistants and "runners" 
would resume next fall. 




TRUE BLUE-Back Row: Corine Coleman, Mrs. Carpenter, Diane Wison, Jackie Roddy, Freda Batts, Tanya Lisen- 
bee, Robin Wallace, Billy Williams, Sallie Gordon, Sadye Harris, Second Row: Sharon Perine, Kay Pettigow, Mary 
Williams, Teresa McFarland, Kathy Johnson, Jill Slaymaker, Charlene Weeks, Tara Caldwell, Carol Ward. Front 
Row: Tonietta Brenson, Linda Overton, Ronda Sanders, Diane Rogers, Helen Dea, Geri Hollis, Linda Pearson 



Senior Helen Dea's activities en- 
compass a wide range, from varsity 
cheerl^ading to school service. 




At the party held in honor of the 
unveiling of former principal Mr. R. 
Lloyd Green's portrait, Mrs. Rose- 
mary Carpenter looks over a 
tempting variety of food, prepared 
by the home-ec classes. 




GIRLS' LEAGUE-Back Row: Corine Coleman, Freda Batts, Jackie Roddy 
Cally Gordon, Judy Garret, Vanita Bankes, Diane Wilson, Tanya Lisenbee, Betty 
Jo Williams, Robin Wallace, Kay Pettigxew. Teresa McFarland, Kathy Johnson, 
Selina France, Carol Ward, Sadye Harris, Front Row: Toinetta Brenson, Karla 
Elliott, Sharon Perine, Mary Williams, Linda Overton, Diane Rogers, Linda Pear- 
son, Helen Dea. 




64 



Tradition important to service clubs 




LETTERMEN: Back Row-Reginald Jordan. Jerome Richardson. Sid Solterman. David Moore. 
Al Hurt, David Huxhold, Terry Barnett, Kanya Oliver, Keith Nye, Dwight Merritt, Eddie Mur- 
rell, Lathero Smith, Titus Rush, Daryl Douglas, Brian Williams, Brian Boaz, Anthony 
Thompson. Row Two-Al Cobb, MitchelJ Smith, Gary Greenwald, Stewart Johnson, Glen Rush, 
Crawford Jones. William Lash, Charles Barringer, Greg Porter, Keith Lyerson, Elbert Hill, 
Derek Bland, James Payton, Darryl Stout, Duddy Reeves. Front Row-Joe Davidson, Karl Cain, 
John Crawford, Al Allen, Reggie Allen, Mark Moss, Chet Dorsey, Curtis Foster, John Swanigan, 
Curtis Rumer, John Fewell, Brad Grissom. 



| he Shortridge Key Club 
was quite industrious again this 
year. Under the able guidance of 
president Ira Hogan, a few of the 
clubs projects included selling 
garbage sacs, wrapping Christ- 
mas gifts for patients at Central 
State Hospital, distributing fliers 
about TB, cleaning and painting 
bleachers at Julius Field and ush- 
ering at school programs. 

Key Clubs are nationwide 
service organizations sponsored 
by the Kiwanis Club. Last year 
the national convention in Wash- 
ington, D.C. was attended by Ira 
Hogan, vice-presidents Curtis 
Rumer and Mike White; secre- 
tary, Mark Moss; and clubbers 
Tim Lewis and James Gibbs. 



"The Quarterback" Brad Grissom 
displays his well-earned letter sweater 
at the Arlington basketball game. 



KEY CLUB: Back Row-James Gibbs, Michael Bryant, Al Cobb, Frank Wil- 
liams, Bryan Williams, Eric Vaughn, Sylvester P. Rowe, David Rowe. Second 
Row: Mr. Jerry Steiner, sponsor, Greg Horwitz, Chris Solterman, Curtis 
Foster, Daryl Stout, Charles Barringer, Tim Clark, Derek Crider, Byron 



Lupkins, Kenneth Madison. Front Row-Dan Read, Michael Gant, David 
Moss, Michael White, David Moore, Ira Hogan, Curtis Rumer, Karl Cain, 
Keith Lasher. 




65 



w hortridge students have gone 
into hiding. Where? Under Y- 
Teen floppy, colorful and soul- 
ful hats. 

Under the direction of Mrs. 
Diane McKnight, club sponsor, 
the Y-Teens have crocheted their 
way into fame and fortune by 
making hats and assorted vests in 
every color of the rainbow. Sel- 
ling crocheted items was one of 
the ways Y-Teens made money 
for their Washington, D.C. trip 
during Spring Vacation. 

Not only have the members 
shown other girls how to 
crochet, but they also put Christ- 
mas treats in the mailboxes of 
the 'Ridge faculty and gave the 
program to the student body for 
Black History Week. 




Y-TEENS: Back Row-Rhonda Hopson, Jackie Bell, Betty Jo Williams, Valerie Parker, Dolly Campbell, Tina 
Garrett, Robin Wallace, Mrs. Diane McKnight, sponsor. Third Row-Vivian Henry, Carolyn Hal, Rita Hogan, Nelvia 
Barnett, Pam Mosley, Eilene O'Connor, Shelly Napier. Second Row-Pam Jackson, Theresa Yats, Johnnie Johnson, 
Lydia Holmes, Leniea Sanders, Beverly Ewing. First Row-Pat Mosley, Allison Bond. 




Need job experience? 




t areer Sampling is a pro- 
gram which enables S.H.S. stu- 
dents to actually observe an oc- 
cupation for a day or so, and 
thus help decide on a future vo- 
cation. Pupils chose from a 
variety of different work areas 
which were published in a cata- 
log the Career Sampling office 
published. This year's catalog 
offered 25 different placement 
stations, and almost 300 students 
made use of their opportunities 
the first semester alone. 

The C.S.P. has been quite suc- 
cessful, and has even enabled 
several students to secure jobs. 
The success was largely due to 
the efforts of students coordi- 
nator Jack Brown in cooper- 
ation with Career Sampling 
sponsor Mrs. Rosleyn Richard- 
son. 



The Career Sampling office provides 
both a place of students to work, and 
one to chat with friends to do home- 
work. 








.^drfMUM*- 



ff **§§•§ ^ff 



CAREER SAMPLING STAFF- Back Row-Jack Brown, Sharon Lawray, Kathy Bricetti, Kathy Holder, Carol 
Overton, JoAnn White, Mrs. Richardson, sponsor; Second Row-Carol Watson, Carol Grady, Suzanne Wells, Desi 
Moore, Cynthia Tomkins; Front Row-Nancy Craig, Sue Lawrence, Suzy Dawson, Nadine Fenderson 



67 



Mystery thr 



I his year the senior class pre- 
sented Agatha Christie's spine- 
chilling murder mystery TEN 
LITTLE INDIANS. The action 
centers around two servants and 
eight guests who have never met 
their employer or host, respec- 
tively. All are marooned in a 
lonely mansion on a deserted is- 
land. One in the group is a mani- 
acal murderer who disposes of 
his victims according to the 
popular childrens rhyme TEN 
LITTLE INDIANS. With each 
slaying, he removes an Indian 
figurine from the collection of 
ten in the livingroom. One 
highlight of the production was 
the realistic, although gruesome 
makeup. 

The Footlights Club again 
toured neighborhood schools 
with a Christmas play during the 
yuletide season. This years se- 
lection was the merry BEDECK 
THE HALLS. 



formed 




Acting means memorizing, concen- 
tration and a sense of fulfillment for 

Make-up artist Mary Ingram happily 
surveys her finished work. 



68 




Ruth Brown, as the prim and proper 
Mrs. Emily Brent, displays contempt 
for any "corruption" although in 
reality she herself is responsible for 
a young girls death. \ 

L , v 

Keith Buckley, the play villain, con- 
siders the complexities of his role. 



Musical presented in gym. big success 




I ou're a Good Man, Charlie 
Brown" was presented in the 
spring of '72 in the girl's gymna- 
sium. The musical originally was 
to be given the preceeding fall, 
but was postponed due to copy- 
right difficulties. 

In order to encourage stu- 
dents to attend the production, 
a "teaser" was presented in a 
school auditorium program. 

The musical was performed 
"in the round" to encourage an 
informal atmosphere and strong 
actor-audience rapport. The 
stage was surrounded by three 
tiers, so there was a player facing 
each side of the audience at all 
times. 

Both nights of the production 
were pleasing to the cast, for a 
sizable crowd attended. The per- 
formances were highly apprecia- 
ted by enthusiastic audiences. 




The 'Hawk' alias Snoopy, alias 
Andrew Cosentino, prepares to 
pounce on some unwary victim. 

The unfortunate character Charlie 
Brown, Clinton Carbon, hides his 
face in embarrassment. 



The chorus rallies around Charlie 
Brown for the final rendition of 
"You're a Good Man, Charlie 
Brown". 



Si 







)\ 




69 







Mr. Hiish faces a tough decision in 

choosing actors from a large group of 

talented young actors and actresses. 

With a smile on her face and en- 
thusiasm in her voice, Kevan Melton 
eagerly auditions for a part in the 
Christmas play. 




THESPIANS -Back Row: Michael Gant, Micheal Jordan, Mr. Hirsh (sponsor), Don Davis, Thorn Beck, 
Claire Griffin, Mike Watson, Libby Henderson, Front Row: Mary Ringel, Michael Bryant. 



70 




"Bedeckin' the Halls" spreads good PR 




I his year's Christmas play, 
"Bedeckin' the Halls," did much 
to spread Shortridge's good rep- 
utation among its feeder schools. 
To insure ample practice time 
for the play, Thespians held au- 
ditions during the autumn for 
"Bedeckin' the Halls" which 
concerned a group of four young 
people trying to cure their 
friend's clumsiness on Christmas 
Eve. Some times performing 
twice daily to the elementary 
school students was exhausting 
but the cast members agreed that 
it was worth the effort. 





71 



"Tho^e were the days 



Fas Junior Vaudeville worth 
it? Was it worth staying up until 
2:30 typing the Final Copy of 
your script when you thought 
youM finished the last Final 
Copy last week? Did the Satur- 
day night performance make up 
for all those now lost afternoons 
and early Saturday morning re- 
hearsals? Were the quarrels with 
your best friends overshadowed 
by the thrill of seeing YOUR 
creation performed in front of a 
live audience? Ask a former 
Vaudeville act chairman these 
questions and you'll invariably 
receive not only a positive an- 
swer, but a question inquiring if 
you intend to write an act your 
junior year. 

The first performance of Jr. 
W Thursday afternoon was 
little more than a glorified dress 
rehearsal, but the two remaining 
evening performances were the 
real thing. Following the Satur- 
day night production partici- 
pants in Jr. W and their guests 
held a dance where awards were 
announced. The three 25 min- 
ute acts and the four ten min- 
utes shorts competed for two 
sets of prizes for Friday and 
Saturday nights in the categories 
of music, acting, costumes, 
dance lines, and script theme. 




These robots discover it is not easy to 
move unless someone winds them up 
first, in the act "Beautiful People." 

Beaming with pride, Claire Griffin 
looks confident that her W presenta- 
tion will be the best ever. 







Due to the nostalgia craze, even Jr. 
W was affected this year. In "For 
All We Know," dancers demonstrate 
their ability to bop in this old time 
dance routine right out of the 1950's. 

In "The End of the Beginning," this 
sly serpent offers Adam and Eve one 
of his appetizing but forbidden 
apples. 




73 






I 




75 



r# 



Second place finish in City- Council Meet 



■ of the first time in many 
years, Coach Jim Hausmann had 
his "tracksters" establishing 
themselves as first rate power in 
Marion County. Reaching their 
peak late in the year, the Satans 
shocked everyone with a second 
place finish in the City-County 
Meet behind North Central. As a 
team, Shortridge was 5-5 in in- 
dividual meets, placed third in 
the city, third in the state sec- 
tionals, and fourth in the regjon- 
als. 

Walt Peacock carried S.H.S. 
hopes all the way to the state fi- 
nals of the long jump— where he 
finished sixth. Super-soph An- 
thony Thompson also reached 
the finals in the 100 yd. sprint, 
picking up a fifth place finish. 
He just missed a spot in the 220 
finals by being eliminated in the 
regionals. Al Cobb, despite a 
touch of arthritus in his arm, 
was one of the premier shot-put- 
ters in the city. Julius Smith, 
Greg Smith, Titus Rush, and An- 
thony Thompson provided the 
basis for an outstanding 880 yd. 
relay team, eventually qualifying 
for the sectionals. 



76 






* * 


* 
^V.V * it ~* 










»"tJ*«CR»* 




Throwing his body over the high Shortridge football star of '71 season, 

jump bar, Curtis Foster clears 6'4" at Walter Peacock, proves his ability in 
the Brebeuf meet. track as well. 



► 



► 




1972 VARSITY TRACK SCORES 




Opp. 


SHS 


Wood 


79 


49 


Chatard 


60 


68 


Washington & 


45 


47 


Ben Davis 


57 




Lawrence 


81 


21 


Manual & 


58 


53 


Marshall 


36 




Howe 


53 


65 


Tech 


96 


22 


Pike 


56 


62 ; 


North Central 


92 


45 


Brebeuf 


11 




Attucks 


31 


87 


Cathedral & 


23 


66 


Brebeuf 


56 




Broad Rupple Invt. 




2nd 


Decatur 


36 


82 


Roncalli 


32 


7 


City 




4th 


Manual 


56 


62 


Sectionals 




5 th 


City-County 




4th 




1972 TRACK TEAM Top Row- 
James Hausmann, Head Coach, Al- 
fred Hurt, Herbert Hurt, Tom Jones, 
Julius Scott, James Wels, Greg Jones, 
Walter Peacock, Curtis Foster, Bob 
Baumgartel, Asst., Coach. 



Steady practice lsnecessary^o per- 
fect an even Hand off for relay team 
•members Rsgd Reed, Mike Young;' 
^Reggie Allan, 'and AntrHJh-y-^^qmp- 
son. 



Middle Row-Tim Lewis, Man., James Bottom Row-Albert Hill, Chris Hill, 






Goodrich, Titus Rush, Mike Young, 
Reggie Allan, David Moore, Fred 
Ried, Greg Porter, Allan Anthony. 



Richard Paine, Bryan Hopkins, Greg 
Ratcliff, Jerry Seigel, Robert Reid, 
Roger Woodson, Anthony Thompson. 




r 






Leaping enthusiastically, S.H.S. hurd- 
lers race towards a win in the joint 
meet with Brebeuf and Cathedral. 




Devils 



I he Shortridge baseball team 
coasted to an average 6-1 2 season 
behind the hitting of senior Juan 
Jones and the pitching of Mark 
Jones and Wayne Burris. Despite 
a slow start, the Satans topped 
Wood twice; Park, Washington, 
and Brebeuf once during the reg- 
ular season. The team was young, 
the spirit good, and Coach Tom 
Harding was genuinely pleased 
with the season. 

In tournament play, the var- 
sity nine soared over Deaf 
School 14-2, and were knocked 
out only by an incredible one- 
man performance by a Tech 
player in the second round, 
losing 54. The state tournament, 
however, was a different story. 
Drawing city power Chatard in 
the opening round, the Devils 
seemed doomed from the begin- 
ning, losing 12-2. 

Juan Jones took over as lead- 
ing hitter when junior Ron Jones 
was sidelined with a broken leg. 
McDonald and Burris alternated 
as starting pitcher all year long. 
Chet Dorsey provided some sen- 
sational plays in the outfield, as 
well as being a stable batter. 



VARSITY BASEBALL 




SCHEDULE 1972 






Opp. 


SHS 


Manual 


6 


2 


Anderson 


8 


7 


Cathedral 


6 


4 


Wood 


2 


4 


Chatard 


11 


1 


Ben Davis 


7 


4 


Washington 


2 


10 


Wood 


4 


8 


Ritter 


7 


5 


Brebeuf 


1 


2 


Broad Ripple 


6 


2 


Park 


7 


9 


Scecina 


5 


1 


Howe 


3 


2 


Tech 


9 


8 








»* H 



Li * 




\ 



. 



PHI I I 



«-; 





, — «..« v«|'«—,« . - V2 - T .# -SU j„r lift ,*, 



* 





*w »-. '» .» tJ^Y* fW^mm «**j*m 







Barely distinguishable, the ball 
streaks towards catcher Wayne Bur- 
ns' mitt. 




RESERVE BASEBALL TEAM: Back Row-Darrell Burks, Coach Ron 
Freeland, James Bowers, Carter Kendrick, Chuck Holstein, Frank Williams, 
Kerry Williams, Frank Maxwell, Asst. Coach Larry Slaton. Front Row-Bill 
Dresser, Ken Rogers, Bill Jones, Larry Lael, Derick Burks, Bryan Williams. 



Tenr 



I ennis competition broke 
away from the traditional single 
season this year as a fall season 
was added. Consequently, the 
Shortridge Tennis Team found 
themselves returning to school 
after summer vacation and jump- 
ing into competition. The Racke- 
teers left school in June with a 
5-7 over-all record but a surpris- 
ing third place in city compe- 
tition. The victory was due mainly 
to the efforts of David Ryder 
and Doug Thompson who put 
S.H.S. in the semi-finals for U 
1 doubles. Jack Brown represent- 
ed Shortridge in the finals for U 
5 singles. 

The fall season proved almost 
as successful for the Shortridge 
Tennis Team as they improved 
their over-all record to 4-5. Un- 
fortunately, they were unable to 
place in city competition. 



1972 VARSITY TENNIS SCORES 





Spring 




Fall 






Opp. 


SHS 


Opp. 


SHS 


Tech 


5 


2 


7 





Brebeuf 


7 





7 





Wood 





7 





7 


Attucks 





7 






Arlington 


5 


2 


3 


4 


Northwest 


5 


2 






Park 


7 









Manual 


1 


6 


6 


1 


Scecina 





7 


3 


4 


Broad Ripple 


7 





7 





Howe 


6 


1 


7 





Marshall 





7 





7 




80 




I he Shortridge "teesters" 
under the club of Coach Larry 
Burdick, raced to a rather dis- 
appointing three wins and ten 
losses. The high point of the sea- 
son came during the city tourney 
when the team placed a relatively 
good eleventh out of 16 teams. 

Number one player Alan 
Dresser and number two man 
Rock Davis led the squad 
through the season with Greg 
Sharpe, Rob McClure, Ronnie 
Springer, and Brian Dunham 
rounding out the team. 

Practice is essential to insure accurate 
putts for all golfers, including Rock 
Davis and Ronnie Springer. 

Warming up for his first tee-off, Alan 
Dresser swings his golf club with per- 
fect form. 




1972 VARSITY GOLF SCORES 


Tech 


lost 


Wood 


won 


Arlington 


lost 


Ritter-Chatard 


lost 


Brebeuf 


lost 


Northwest-Cathedral 


lost 


Park 


lost 


Attucks 


tie 


Broad Ripple 


lost 


Scecina 


won 


Howe 


lost 


North Central 


lost 


Washington 


won 


Manual 


lost 




81 



Cross country, soccer have wet autumn 



1972 VARSITY 




CROSS COUNTRY 






Opp. 


SHS 


Brebeuf 


25 


35 


Attucks 


28 


27 


Decatur Central 


25 


36 


Washington Inv. 


21 


41 


Broad Ripple 


24 


35 


Pike 


21 


35 


Ritter 


33 


23 


Manual 


22 


35 


Wood 


19 


45 



Latherio Smith takes a break during 
the strenuous practice that must be 
put into cross-country running. 



\^nce again, Elbert Hill one 
of the finest athletes in the 
school, led the harriers of Coach 
Charles Fitzgerald to a successful 
season. Cross country is one of 
the most grueling tests of run- 
ning endurance, as well as one 
of the least publicized sports. 
Elbert topped off a spectacular 
four years of competition with 
an incredible record and strong 
ninth place finish in the city. 

Posting victories over Arling- 
ton and Ritter, the squad placed 
overall in the city meet. The two 
Hopkins, Dwight and Duane, ex- 
changed second and third place 
positions all year, and John 
Swanigan ran in the fourth spot 
with Ed Murrell rounding out 
the top five. Other members 
were Sherman Williams, Dwight 
Merrit, Lethario Smith, Brian 
Williams, and Brian Douglas. 

Coach Fitzgerald discusses running 

technique while Charles Starke 

catches his breath. 





> w , 




I 



In its second year of exis- 
tence the Shortridge Soccer Club 
began to show hopeful signs. 
Under the guidance of sponsor 
Rick Cochran and student coach 
Doug Thompson, the team 
reigned victorious over such 
teams as North Central, All 
Souls Unitartian Church, and the 
Park-Tudor Soccer Club. Games 
resulting in ties were against 
N.C.H.S. and Park-Tudor's Re- 
serve Team. 

Soccer, which is becoming in- 
creasingly popular, has provided 
fun and exercise for the mem- 
bers, both female and male of 
the Shortridge Team. 



Row xut Hate] !, John liffc, 1 i . Beck, Chris Tabbert, Luke Akard, Dave Sabens, 
iathan 1 . H IBaculiold Mi Richard Cochran, sponsor, Kevin Smith, Rod Usher, Craig Smith, Kenny 
railoi second Row Licia Weber, Cathy Weber, Bizzy Lawson, Karen Grassland. Kathy O'Conner, Eileen 
O'Conner, Susie Dawson, Amy Adams, Front Row: Greg Floyd, John Fewel, David Lawson, Keith Buckley 




A quick dribble and down the field 
runs David Thuma with others after 
him. 



Girls' soccer members Cathy Weber, 

and Karen Crossland guard their 

"men" carefully. 



83 



with 9-1 record 





■ or the second consecutive 
year, S.H.S. dominated as a 
metro football power, with a 
fine 9-1 record and an undisput- 
ed city championship. This was 
a great finale for Jerry Chance, 
who resigned this year as Head 
Coach of the Blue Devils. 

Shortridge was state-ranked 
the entire year and finished ninth 
in the final polls. In addition, the 
Devils placed two men on the 
All-State team and three on the 
All-City squad. Al Cobb and 
Mark Moss earned All -State hon- 
ors, while Cobb, Moss and Daryl 
Stout made All-City. Duddy 
Reeves was named Sophomore of 
the Year. 

However, individuals do not 
make a team, and the winning 
combination, this year, was a bal- 
anced number of juniors and 
sophomores sparked by a dedi- 
cated group of seniors. This was 
the same group that played to- 
gether for four years and won 
the city title as freshmen. 

The high point of the season 
came when the mighty Blue 
Devils handed a 26-20 defeat to 
the Cathederal Irish. This mark- 
ed the first time in six years that 
the Varsity has beaten Cathe- 
dral. 

The football team played on 
home soil this year, as it return- 
ed to Julius Field after a year's 
absence. Five games, including 
our Homecoming against, Bre- 
beuf were played on the renova- 
ted field. 

The reserve team, coached 
by Richard Boarman had its 
usual winning form, as the grid- 
ders went 9-1 for the season, 
losing only to Broad Ripple. This 
was the first loss in two years for 
the reserves. 



Big Al Cobb is brought down by 
Broad Ripple defenders. It usually 
takes more than one to get him. 



Mud and rain dominated the football 
season, however the S.H.S. city 
champs dominate the football. 



85 





Ferocious Al Cobb avoids a tackle 
as he races towards the S.H.S. goal. 



VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM: William Peiry; Asst. Coach, Al Cobb, Keith tyerson, 
Curtis Foster, Greg Elder, Dave Huxold, Jay Alley, Allen Bants, Thomas Watkins, Kanya 
Oliver, Head Coach Jerry Chance. Third Row; John Crawford; Asst. Coach, Charles 
Barringer, Orelius Barnett, James Payton, Davie Moore, Reggie Jordan, Lumont Gilbert, 
Sam Blandina, Line Coach Richard Boarman. Second Row-Brad Grissom, Daryl Reeves, 
Raymond Boler, Greg Porter, Karl Cain, Curtis Rumer, Kenny Rodgers, Will Lash, 
Gerome Middleton. Front Row-Anthony Thompson, John Crawford, Kera Dickens, 
Chris Solterman, Daryl Stout, Mark Moss, Glen Rush, Joe Davidson, Jerome Richardson, 
John Fewell. 





$ 



flff! , 

15 &>;181 $ 



.ift?kl5K'l 



^CJ 



2 




»u 



1972 RESERVE FOOTBALL TEAM: Back Row-Alfred Hurt, Stanley Flowers, Jerry Greenway, Bryan Doug- 
las, Jerome Bowers. Third Row-Rodnev Evans, Willard Thompson, Dave Cowden, Olie Utley. Second Row- 
Derrick Anderson, Theo Popps, Wallace Elliott, Aaron Ervin, Kevin Miller. Front Row-Byran Douglas, Crawford 
Jones, James Grout, Dennis Avery, Stewart Johnson, Anthony Middleton. 



1972 VARSITY FOOTBALL 


SCORES 






Opp. 


SHS 


Marshall 





20 


Northwest 





12 


Ben Davis 





48 


Wood 





35 


Ritter 


6 


38 


Crispus Attucks 





44 


Cathedral 


20 


26 


Brebeuf 


20 





Broad Ripple 


8 


10 


Tech 


6 


8 




_ JSHMiWFOOf BALL TEAM: Back Row-Ellis, Allison, Hart, Sin- 
gleterry, Sales, Anderson, Rooney, Goodson, Childs, DeFrantz, Coach Charles 
Thomas. Third Row-Birdsong, Wiggenton, Green, Bibbs, Hamilton, McFar- 
land, Smith, Gregory, Mason, Head Coach Bill Hauseman. Second Row-Da 
vids©n, Mussell, Ellis, Hall, Keyes, Jefferson, Dotson, Anderson, Bellamy, 
McClury, Kenney , Coach Hampton. Front Row -Jones, Smith, Dyer, Sterns, 
Peacock, Roomer, Shockley, Crawford. 



City champs once again! 

H lthough the Chatard Trojans 
shattered Shortridge state title 



dreams with a sudden and shock- 
ing upset in the sectionals, this 
year's team must rate with the 
top four or five in the history 
of the school. The disappoint- 
ment of the sectional loss is 
even more magnified when you 
consider that the Devils carried a 
phenomenal 22 game winning 
streak, longest in the school's 
history, and were tabbed by 
many as title contenders. 

The dynamic trio of seniors 
Wayne Burris, Chester Dorsey, 
and Ron Jones led the Devils to 
the third city tourney in four 
years. 

Junior Robert Harris moved 
into the center position beauti- 
fully with senior Keith Nye fil- 
ling out the final starting spot. 

Famed Attucks coach Don 
Thomas, stepped into the coach- 
ing job this year stressing balance 
and discipline. Following an 
opening loss to Washington, the 
Satans streaked to their 22 wins 
over such noted state powers as 
Richmond, Connersville, La- 
fayette Jeff, and arch-rival At- 
tucks twice. The peak of the 
season came in the week pre- 
ceeding the state tourney when 
they were chosen as ft 1 team in 
the state by both polls in the 
final ratings. 



88 







1972-73 VARSITY 




BASKETBALL SCORES 




OPP. 


SHS 


Washington 


72 


64 


Ben Davis 


62 


71 


Richmond 


55 


68 


Wood 


62 


82 


Chatard 


45 


80 


Brebeuf 


63 


86 


Marshall 


45 


71 


Crispus Attucks 


67 


72 


Scecina 


53 


96 


Howe 


45 


56 


Roncalli 


40 


71 


Arlington 


68 


81 


Northwest 


57 


59 


(City Tourney) 






Washington 


53 


58 


(City Tourney 1 






Scecina 


71 


87 


Crispus Attucks 


57 


58 


Tech 


53 


78 


Cathedral 


65 


66 


Manual 


70 


91 


Broad Ripple 


74 


92 


Lafayette 


59 


79 


Connersville 


58 


62 


Broad Ripple 


58 


84 


(SECT.) 






Chatard (SECT.) 


62 


59 




Alfred Hurt, Coach Mr. 

Asst.' d, Gilbert La^bnt, Ronald 

Burn- . iv, Asst. Coach Mr. Wif 



%— 





Sylvester Rowe, Vincent Green, W 
Al Hurt. Front Row-Duddy Reev 
Miller, Gerald Greenway. 




* 

BALL TEAM:- ^ck&ow: %i 



FRESHfMAN BASKETl&Llf TfAM:**clJfcflr: % DeFrantz, Cord 
s. Manager. Joe Hart, Indre Dunford, Charles Singleteary, Coach Mr. 
Cs Fitzgerald, Front Row-Tim Carter, Eric White, Arnold Lewis, 

Marcellus Green, Ray Ewing, Kerry Mackey. 





89 




90 



_ 




91 



Grapplers capture sectional title 



enior Derek Bland and 
Mitchell Smith carried the Satan 
Wrestling team on their shoul- 
ders through the sectionals and 
regionals, before finally being 
tripped up in the State Finals at 
Southport. 

Coach Richard Boarman, 
leading the grapplers to still an- 
other successful season, watched 
his team peak during the section- 
als, where they carried off three 
first, three second, one third, 
one fourth and the champion- 
ship trophy! 

Despite moving six men to 
the regionals, only 112 pound 
Bland and 132 pound Smith 
were able to reach the state 
finals. They earned their spots 
with pulsating victories as Bland 
survived a last minute scoring 
flurry 6-5, while Smith was 
forced to come from behind in 
the regional finals to knock off 
his foe. 

The State Finals were a dis- 
aster, as both wrestlers were 
pinned in their opening bout, 
leaving Coach Boarman without 
a state champ for the first time 
in his S.H.S. career. 



1972-73 VARSITY 




WRESTLING SCORES 




OPPONENT 


OPP. 


SHS 


Arlington 


26 


37 


Chatard 


23 


35 


Cathedral 


27 


36 


Tech 


30 


31 


Wood 





72 


Warren Central 

(8 teams) 
Indianapolis City 


2nd place 






2nd place 


(16 teams) 






Scenica 


48 


21 


Washington 


12 


52 


Brebeuf 


10 


54 


Attucks 





72 


Tipton Tourney 


2nd place 


(8 teams) 






Mooresville 


30 


34 


North Central 


27 


29 


Sectionals Sectional Champs 


Regionals 


7th pi 


ace 



Allan Banks, Greg Porter, Wayne 
Lacey, Kanya Oliver, Andy Ross, 
Tom Watkins, Dennis Grey, Mitchell 
Smith, Stewart Johnson, James Grant, 
Derek Bland, Craig Ratcliffe, Coach 
Richard Boarman. 




92 




93 



Girls find new use for- "nets". 



J parked by interest in the 
recent Olympics and the op- 
portunity to participate in a 
girl's sport, a group of energetic 
young women formed the Wo- 
men's Volleyball Team of Short- 
ridge. 

Coached by Miss Sue Burton, 
the team played in their blue and 
white jerseys, fighting hard a- 
gainst some tough teams from 
other Indianapolis high schools. 

The high school rules are 
basically the same as professional 
rules. Officiating was strict for 
all our teams games. Team work 
is absolutely necessary for this 
sport, one of the rules being, 
one member may hit the ball 
only once until another player 
hits it, allowing one team to hit 
the ball three times while on 
their side, the ball can be set up 
and hopefully "spiked" over the 
net. 

As the season progressed, the 
team, giving much competition 
to all the teams they played, 
worked together, becoming 
stronger each game. 




GIRL'S VOLLEYBALL 




Opp. 


S.H.S. 


Manual 


15 


2 




15 


11 


Scecina 


15 


8 




20 


18 


Broad Ripple 


15 


8 




15 


8 


Arlington 


15 


3 




15 


8 


Tech 


15 


12 




15 


8 


Washington 


11 


15 




15 


10 




15 


17 


Deaf School 


15 


15 




11 


15 




GIRLS VOLLEYBALL TEAM: Back Row-Sue Clardy, Kathy Brichet- 
ti, Jackie Ward, Michelle Davis, Mary Coleman. Front Row-Valarie 
Jackson, Selina France, Kevan Melton, Miss Susan Burton, sponsor. 



The sun sheds a little light on the 

subject of girl's volleyball in the 

S.H.S. gym. 



94 










Coach Eddie Murrell takes a time out 
to discuss game stratagies with his 
team. 

Sheri Washington makes a valiant at- 
tempt to get the jump ball for the 
Shortridge team. 



ET'JJ^ 



li'j; 






1972-73 GIRLS BASKETBALL 


TEAM SCORES 




Opp. SHS 


Washington 


26 20 


Washington 


39 16 


Warren Central 


38 27 


Broad Ripple 


21 23 


Attucks 


34 27 


Ladywood 


32 30 


Broad Ripple 


11 29 




WW new sports division was ad- 
ded to the Athletic Department 
this year, a girls basketball team. 
Under the supervision of Mrs. 
Diane McKnight, the girls got off 
to a good start with many stu- 
dents interested in trying out. 
After several weeks of practice, a 
final team of fourteen girls was 
chosen. 

From the beginning, the 
squad was handicapped by 
several factors. Little available 
practice time, due to the boys 
using the gym every evening, and 
no regular coach were two very 
important barriers to overcome. 
However, solutions to these pro- 
blems were worked out when 
one of the girls' fathers, Mr. 
William Craig, offered his assis- 
tance in coaching, and it was de- 
cided that the team come in to 
practice at 7:00 a.m. Several 
faculty members also helped the 
team tremendously, Mr. Fitz- 
gearald working with them on 
their shooting techniques, Mr. 
Tofil setting up their sched- 
ule, and Mr. Jon Thomas driving 
them to all their away games. 

Despite all these difficulties, 
the Girls Basketball Team man- 
aged to play very well against, 
and eventually beat, several 
tough teams. 



Shortridge challenges Park Tudor in 
the opening game of the girls basket- 
ball season. 

GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM: Top 
to front-Cathleen O'Conner, Ed 
Murrell, Coach, Nancy Craig, Suz- 
anne Wells, Valarie Jackson, Salina 
France, Ann Brown, Lominque Mil- 
ler, Tammy Brown, Betsy Hatchel, 
Rhonda Sanders, Eilene Hatchel, Mrs. 
Diane McKnight, sponsor. Not pic- 
tured -Sherri Washington, Paula Mc- 
intosh, Karon Reeves. 



95 




Being small has its advantages as 

Freshmen Cheerleaders Sherry 

Adams, Donna Washington, 

Kristy Kirch, Terry Waters, 

Doran Williams, Sarah Helmer, 

and Karen Crossland 

demonstrate in balancing each 

other in a difficult stunt. 

Coordination is an important factor 

in cheerleading as Reserve Cheerleaders 

Cathy Johnson, Judy Garrett, Jeannie 

Murrell, Jane Lingeman, and Rita Hogan 

do a rousing "Beat That Team" in the 

Arlington gym. 




96 



Player/ /pork gome • cheerleader/ /pork crowd 




I he cheerleaders at S.H.S. do 
not have an easy job. To qualify 
to be a cheerleader, one must 
have a C average or better and 
no failing marks for semester 
grades. Tryouts consist of judg- 
ing in six categories: ( 1 ) execu- 
tion of cheers, (2) gymnastics, 
(3) poise, (4) appearance, (5) 
voice, and (6) pep. Six cheer- 
leaders and one alternate are 
chosen. This year there were 
three seniors and four juniors, 
with Helen Dea as captain and 
Robin Wallace as co-captain. 

Guided and enthused by 
sponsor Lynn McDowell, the 
cheerleaders worked hard to 
raise money for new uniforms 
and to help finance the succeed- 
ing year's Varsity squad at camp. 
Projects included candy sales, 
monthly bake sales, car washer, 
and the weekly sale of booster 
badges. 

Last summer the cheerleaders 
attended camp in Upland, 
Indiana. They were taught new 
cheers and chants, and had an 
opportunity to learn and prac- 
tice difficult gymnastics. They 
roomed in the dorm with fellow 
campers where all were made 
welcome by the Nation-wide 
Cheerleading sponsors. 



An umbrella is a nice thing to hold 
on to, Lisa Chance and Cindy Wil- 
liams discover during a rainy football 
game. 



A fantastic season in basketball en- 
courages many smiles from varsity 
cheerleader Toni Hurrle. 





Mrs. Mary Hultz 
Mrs. Gladys Smith 



Miss Diane Welsh, Mrs. Janice Russel, Mrs. Laye 
Sheperd, Mrs. Ruth Ramsy, Mrs. Mildred 
Blewett 



What? More administration changes? 



i] here is no such thing as a 
typical day in the life of Bob 
Carnal. His duties of overseeing 
the building, general public re- 
lations, "solving problems," and 
attending meetings, keep Mr. 
Carnal busy and always chal- 
lenged. 

Much of his time is occupied 
with the reems of paper work 
and mail which pass his desk, or 
mediating between students and 
teachers. He also has much con- 
tact with parents of pupils, and 
although he feels such meetings 
are necessary, he prefers more 
contact with the students. 

One obvious example of Mr. 
Carnal 's positive action toward 
school problems was the much 
needed school maintenance work 
which he helped put into effect 
this year. He explained that the 
construction was planned and 
organized almost a year before 
the actual work took place. Such 
plans can only survive the my- 
riads of specifications and ap- 
provals it faces with the devoted 
work and full cooperation of all 
administrators, particularly the 
concern of the top man, Mr. Bob 
Carnal. 




100 




A novice to the S.H.S. scene 
this year, Mr. Peter Davis, Di- 
rector of Guidance tackled the 
duties of both Mr. Groth and 
Mrs. Otto. When he was not 
busy heading the testing pro- 
grams, advising students about 
college placement and scholor- 
ships, and overseeing the gui- 
dance material to students, Mr. 
Davis enjoyed watching sports of 
all kinds. 

Coming from a very "con- 
trolled" high school with tight 
security, Mr. Davis especially felt 
the relaxed atmosphere in his 
new environment. He likes the 
"challenge" of being an admin- 
istrator, but admits he misses the 
direct contact with students that 
he formally enjoyed as a counse- 
lor. However, he feels this loss 
is compensated for by the op- 
portunity to work with the 
other administrators of the 
school. What he lacks in years of 
experience, 



he makes up for with enthusiasm 
and sincerity, and is definitely an 
asset to the school. 

Have a conflict with your 
schedule? If you were fortunate 
enough to have a perfect pro- 
gram, it was not luck, but Mr. 
Raymond Riley at work. He 
spends his days and often his 
nights creating 



at Howe High School, because 
"I'm a fighter." His devoted 
service to the school and 
his job have certainly proven 
his statement true. 



Last but not least of the 
Shortridge administrative quar- 
tet is Mr. Benjaman Johnson. 





s 



new courses, planning the 
organization of the school day, 
changing student programs, and 
making each day run as smooth- 
ly as possible. Obviously his job 
is no small task, but he too 
likes the "challenge" of working 
at Shortridge. In fact, the former 
marine requested the transfer 
from his post as Dean of Boys 



The title on the office door 
reads "Vice-Principal of Busi- 
ness", but "It's much more than 
that", he explained. All school 
budgets, capitol outlay, extra 
curricular accounts, security 
guards, both deans, custodians 
and cafeteria workers are 
handled through the Business 
Office. 



One new program Mr. John- 
son worked on this year was 
organizing college credit for ad- 
vanced chemistry and math stu- 
dents at I.U.P.U.I. Another was 
offering tutors from Lillys for 
chemistry students four nights a 
week. The many building inno- 
vations that occurred this year 
were organized by the Business 
Office in coordination with the 
principal. 

In his spare time the former 
principal of school #50 enjoys 
golfing, swimming, and attending 
educational workshops and meet- 
ings. 

One of the most notable con- 
structional changes was the place- 
ment of Mr. Carnal, Mr. Riley, 
and Mr. Johnson in adjoining of- 
fices, with a conference room 
readily available. Such a set up 
encouraged better communica- 
tion between the administrators. 





COUNSELORS: Arthur Studebaker, Jerry Steiner, Maurice Huckleberry, Cynthia Rohn, Peter C. Davis, Wil- 
liam Perry; Not pictured: Betty Garrett, Thomas Harding 



Tom Crossland seeks aid from one of 
the reliable first semester counselors, 
Mr. Studebaker. 




It's about "The Senior Thing" 



ne timeless problem facing 
high school guidance counselors 
is the insecurity and naivite of 
upperciassmen. This is the rea- 
son for The Senior Thing, which 
took place Oct. 17. The program 
was designed to introduce Se- 
niors to both colleges and job 
opportunities other than college. 

Actually, the program began 
developing during the junior year 
of this year's senior class. At that 
time surveys and questionnaires 
were answered by the class, which 
indicated to the organizers the 
types of counciling desired by 
the students. Later the requested 
counselors were contacted and 
asked to participate in an open 
"rap session" at school called 
The Senior Thing. This year The 
Senior Thing offered counselors 
in such areas as financial aid, 
many different colleges, the U.S. 
Armed Forces, social environ- 
ment, and career interests. 



Harvey Kelly of the Juvenile Courts, 
listens intently while interested stu- 
dents ask him questions concerning 
probation. 

Ira Hogan, Debra Hopkins, and Tim 
Lewis discuss health careers with a 
counselor. 




102 




The U.S. Armed Forces are interest- 
ing topics of discussion for draft card 
holding young men. 



^y 



^ « 



/ 



•I 

I know that you believe you 
understand what you think I 
said, but, I am not sure you real- 
ize that what you heard is not 
what I meant." 

With a sign like that, who 
could resist coming in and talk- 
ing to the second semester's new 
Dean of Girls, Mrs. Betty 
Garrett. 

One of the first things Mrs. 
Garrett did was to transfer the 
brightly colored posters and wel- 
coming jar of jelly beans to her 
new office. The bright appear- 
ance was to encourage students 
to feel more at home in their 
conversations with her. Once the 
ice was broken, very few stu- 
dents could resist responding to 
Mrs. Garrett's warmth and 
understanding. 

Although Francis Carter has 
been at Shortridge for two years, 
many young men are still dis- 
covering his "unique" methods 
of punishment. Students should 
not be surprised if they are given 
an assignment by the "Judge" to 
pick up litter for the Meridian 
Street entrance or sweep the 
halls. 




103 




JENNIFER ADAMS-Chess Club, Library Asst., Y- 
Teens, ANNUAL staff. 

LUKE PAUL AKARD-Jr. Policy, Jr. Vaudeville, 
Editorial Echo editor, Debate Clb., Exercise in 
Knowledge, manager, captain; Great Books Clb.; 
HRC; Key Club; Lettermen's Clb.; Natl. Hon. Soc; 
Naturalists's Clb.; Quill and Scroll; Student Coun- 
cil; Hi Pi Clb.; Honor Study program; ANNUAL 
staff. 

RUTH ALEXANDER 
SHARON ALEXANDER 



DARLENE ANDERSON 

VICKI ANDERSON-Sr. Council, Gym asst.; 

Career Sampling; Girls' Drill Team; Girls' League; 

Pom Pom Girl; Key Clb. sponsor; Spanish Clb.; 

Student Council; True Blue. 

TRACY ATWOOD 

HOWARD BAETZHOLD-Sr. Play, Jr. Vaudeville; 

Var. Bowling, Var. Tennis, A Cappella; Madrical; 

Great Books Clb.; Lettermen's Clb.; Student 

Council; Soccer; Echo staff. 



January brings graduation to 



PHYLLIS BAKER 

VANITA MARIA BANKS -Jr. Vaudeville; A- 
Band; B-Band; Majorette; Girls' Tennis Team; 
Girls' Drill Team; Girls' League; Library Asst.; Stu- 
dent Council; True Blue; Y-Teens; Honor Study 
program; Var., Res. cheerleader; All-School play; 
Echo page editor; Gym asst.; Library asst. 
CONNIE BARBER-Sr. Council, Jr. Policy, Jr. 
Vaudeville; Pom Pom Girl; Commencement Usher; 
Girls' League; Student Council; True Blue. 
NELVIA BARNETT 

ORELIUS BARNETT 

CHARLES BARRINGER-Sr. Council, Sr. Play; 
Jr. Vaudeville; Fr. basketball; Bowling; Fr., Res., 
Var. Football; Gym asst.; Career Sampling; All- 
School play; Echo staff; Key Clb.; Lettermen's 
Clb. 

ELIZABETH GORDON BARROW-ANNUAL Ed.; 
Jr. Vaudeville Act Ch.; ANNUAL Section Ed., 
Sports; New Establishment; Fr., Res. Cheerleader; 
ANNUAL staff; Soccer; Great Books Clb.; Natl. 
Hon. Soc; Naturalist Clb.; Quill and Scroll; Stu- 
dent Council; Honor Stud. Program. 
FREDA BATTS-Jr. Vaudeville; Bowling; Girls' 
League; HRC; Red Cross; Student Coun.; True 
Blue; Y-Teens; Commencement Usher; Dean's Asst. 

THOMAS FEIBLEMAN BECK-Sr. Council; Sr. 
Play; Jr. Vaudeville Act Ch.; Jr. Vaudeville; ECHO 
Ed.; Boy's Glee Clb.; Soccer (President); Chess 
Clb.; Exercise in Knowledge; Footlights; Great 
Bks.; Natl. Hon. Soc; Naturalist Clb.; Quill and 
Scroll; Student Coun.; Thespians; Honor Stud. 
Prog.; All-School Play; Christmas Play; ECHO staff. 
TERRY DIANE BERRYHILL-Chess Club; Foot- 
lights; Girl's League; Library; Red Cross; True 
Blue; FTA; Transfer from Crispus Attucks High 
School. 

ADRIENNE BLAKEMORE 

DEREK BLAND -Cross Country; Track; Wrestling; 
Gym Asst.; Debate Club; Student Coun. 

PATTY BLUNT-Student Coun.; True Blue; 
Junior Achievement; ECHO staff; Counselor Asst.; 
English Asst.; Homecoming Princess. 
COLLEEN BOLDEN-Jr. Class V-pres.; Jr. W; Jr. 
Policy; Fr.; Res.; Var. Cheerleading; Student Coun- 
cil; Homecoming Queen candidate; Jamboree 
Queen. 

DEBORAH DIANNE BONDURANT-Jr. Policy; 
Jr. Vaudeville, Footlights; HRC; Red Cross; 
Student Coun.; Nurse's Office Asst.; Red Cross. 
TERRY S. BOONE-Jr. Vaudeville; Bowling; 
Crew Stage; Chess Club. 




104 




SENIOR COUNCIL: Back Row-Tom Beck, Bill Lash, Chris Rother, Chris Solterman, Eric Vaughn, Mike Bryant, 
Frank Maxwell, Michelle Hall. Robin Wallace. Second Row -Derek Crider, Ruth Brown, Vicki Sallee, Orvella Issac, 
Geri Hollis, Helen Dea, Sauye Harris, Mr. Earnest Frigo, sponsor. Front Row -Diane Conway, Ira Hogan, John Ray, 
Mark Moss. 



The Senior class was not as 
active this year as in preceeding 
years because it began the year 
with financial stability. There 
was no need to raise money be- 
cause the prom of '72 netted 
this years' Seniors a tidy profit. 
The class was active with several 
fund-raising projects, however. 
One such activity was the building 
of a spectacular homecoming 
float with special effects. An- 
other event was a Christmas 
party, which collected food and 
toys to give to charity. Spring 
plans included picnics, and other 
class outings. 



33% of the senior class. 




STEPHANIE BOUQUETT 
SARAH BRADSHAW-Jr. Vaudeville; Choral 
Club; Madrigal; Orchestra; Great Books President; 
secretary; National Honor Society; Naturalist 
Club (treasurer, secretary); Student Council. 
BETSY BRANSON-Jr. Vaudeville; A Cappella; 
Choral Club; New Establishment; National Honor 
Society; Student Council; Honor Study Program; 
School Musical; All-School Play; Commencement 
Usher; Homecoming Princess Candidate. 
TERRY BRIDGEWATER-Freshman Football; 
Freshman Wrestling 



VICKIE BROADUS 

JACK BROWN 

PATRICIA BROWN-Jr. Vaudeville; Red Cross, 

Secretary; Girls' League. 

ROSCOE BROWN 



RUTH BROWN-Senior Council; Senior Play; 
Junior Vaudeville; English Dept. Assistant; Busi- 
ness Education Assistant; Commencement Usher; 
ANNUAL staff; Red Cross; Student Council 
SONJA BRUYN-1953-1972 
MICHAEL E. BRYANT-Senior Council; Senior 
Play; Junior Vaudeville; Junior Vaudeville Act 
Chairman; Book Store Assistant; A Cappella; New 
Establishment; Madrigal; School Musical; All- 
School 
MICHAEL BRYANT 



ANGELA BUNCH 

CORDRYAN BURCH-Jr. Vaudeville Usher; 

Girl's Drill Team; HRC; Student Coun.; True 

Blue; English Asst. 

HERMAN BURDETTE-Jr. Vaudeville; New 

Establishment; Band; Orchestra; Career Sampling 

Clb.; Footlights; Key Club; Student Coun.; 

ANTHONY BURKE-Fr., Soph. Tennis; Career 

Sampling Clb.; Chess Club; Key Club; Student 

Coun.; ROTC, 2nd Lt. 



105 



WAYNE BURRIS 
NICK BUSCHMANN 

SANDRA CAMERON-Orchestra; Echo edi- 
torial staff; Library asst.; Girls' League; Quill 
and Scroll; Student Council; True Blue; Honor 
Studv Droeram. 

AMY CAMPBELL-Jr. Policy; Jr. Vaudeville 
Act Ch.; Jr. Vaudeville; A Cappella; Band; 
Girl's Track; Student Council; Honor Stud. 
Program; Abroad Country, France. 

CATHY CAMPBELL-Sr. Play; Jr. Vaudeville; 

Girl's Tennis; Choral Club; All-School Play; 

Commencement Usher; ROTC, c/Capt. Sr. 

Sponsor; Footlights, Sec, Treas.; Girl's League; 

True Blue; Y-Teens; Girl's State. 

KEITH CARTER 

TIM CLARK-Jr. Policy; Jr. Vaudeville; Fr. 

Football; New Estab.; Glee Club; Debate Club; 

Key Club; Natl. Honor Soc. 

AL COBB-Fr. Basketball; Bowling; Fr., Var. 

Football; Fr., Var.Track; Glee Club. 

TERRI LYNN COBB -Jr. Vaudeville; English 

asst.; Library asst.; Homecoming princess; Prom 

Queen candidate; Girls' League; Student 

Council; True Blue. 

CORINE COLEMAN-Volleyball; Career 

Sampling Clb.; Girls' League; True Blue; PTA 

Fashion Show Queen; Home Econ. asst.; Girls' 

State rep. 

GREGORY COLLINS-Fr. Wrestling; Bowling; 

Crew Stage. 

DIANE CONWAY-Sr. Class V-Pres.; Jr. 

Policy; A Cappella, president; All-School Play; 

Business Office asst.; Debate Clb.; HRC; Natl. 

Hon. Soc; Student Council. 



CLAUDIA CRAWFORD -Attendance Desk 

JOHN DAVID CRAWFORD-Jr. Policy; Jr. 
Vaudeville; A Cappella; Madrical; Fr., Res., Var. 
football; Bowling; Key Clb.; Lettermen's Clb.; 
Natl. Hon. Soc; Archeology Clb.; Soccer Clb.; 
Honor Study program; School musical; Echo 
staff; Crew Stage. 

NANCY CREEDON-Jr. Policy; Jr. Vaudeville; 
Vaudeville ch.; Career Sampling, Interview ch.; 
Girls' League; HRC; Naturalist Clb.; Student 
Council; Echo staff; Early admission to Uni- 
versity of Ga. 

DEREK CRIDER-Sr. Council; Jr. Vaudeville 
Act Ch.; Jr. Vaudeville; Footlights; German 
Clb; Natl. Hon. Soc; Student Council; Honor 
Study program. 




Termination of Vietnamese conflict 




THERESA DAVENPORT-Jr. Vaudeville; 
Girls' Drill Team; Girls' League; Student Coun- 
cil; Gym asst.; Military Ball Queen candidate; 
ROTC sponsor; 1 st Lt.; Block's Fashion Board. 
DEBRA DAVIS-Jr. Policy; Jr. Vaudeville; 
A Cappella; Choral Clb.; Pom Pom Girl; Girls' 
League; JA; Student Council; True Blue; Prom 
Queen Candidate. 
KATHLEEN DAVIS 
ROCK DAVIS 

HELEN DEA-Sr. Council; Jr. Policy; Jr. 

Vaudeville; Jr. Treas.; Res., Var. cheerleader, 

captain; Commencement Usher; ANNUAL 

staff; Echo staff; Girls' Track; Gym asst.; Art 

Asst.; Dean asst.; Crew Stage; Gills' League, V- 

Pres.; Natl. Hon. Soc, sec-treas.; Student 

Council; True Blue; ch.; Art Club, Honor Study 

program; Paul Harris rep. 

RICHARD DEMMINGS-Natl. Achievement 

Semi.; Who's Who of American High School 

Student. 

DOROTHY DENKINS-Counselor asst.; 

Library asst.; Library Clb. 

KIM DICKENS-Sr. Council; Jr. Policy; Jr. 

Vaudeville; Bowling; Football, Track; New 

Establishment; Career Sampling; Key Clb.; 

Lettermen's Clb.; Student Council. 



106 




CHESTER DORSEY 
EMMA DOZIER 

ELIZABETH EDWARDS-Jr. Policy, A Cappella; 
Choral Clb.; Career Sampling; Gills' League; Key 
Clb. sponsor; Student Council; JA; Homecoming 
queen candidate; Homecoming princess; Prom 
Queen candidate. 
RETHA EIB 




SHARON ELSTON 

VALERIE EUBANKS 

MARSHALL FIELDS-A Cappella. 

ALONEZ FINN -Choral Clb.; Footlights; Student 

Council; Gym asst.; Res. Cheerleader; Christmas 

Play; Crew Stage. 



WILLIAM R. FOLEY-Fr. Wrestling; Student 
Council; All-School Play; Soccer. 
CURTIS FOSTER-Sr. Council; Jr. Policy; Jr. 
Vaudeville; Bowling; Fr., Res., Var., Cross Country; 
Fr., Res., Var. Football; Fr., Res., Var. Track; 
Stage Crew; Jr. Prom King Candidate; Career 
Sampling; Key Clb.; Student Council; Honor 
Study program; Natl. Hon. Soc; Lettermen's Clb. 
MICHELLE FRANKLIN-A Cappella; Choral Club; 
Girls' League; True Blue. 
LENORA FREEMAN-Res. cheerleader; Lang, 
asst.; Library asst.; Career Sampling; Footlights; 
Girls' League; HRC; Red Cross; Y-Teens; SPQR, 
secretary, treasurer. 

DEBORAH FRENCH 

MICHAELLE ROY GANT-Sr. Play; Jr. Vaude- 
ville; Chess Clb.; Gym asst.; A Cappella; School 
musical; All-School Play; Christmas Play; ROTC, 
Cpl.; Footlights; Key Club.; Thespians. 
EMILY GARDNER-Jr. Vaudeville; Soccer; 
English asst.; Echo news editor; Anthropology, 
Archaeology, American Lit. Humanities courses; 
Career Sampling; Quill and Scroll; Natl. Hon. Soc, 
pres.; Student Council; Great Books; HRC. 
CHARLES GARRETT 



ends draft for graduating seniors. 





EVELYN GARING 
SARAH GARMONY 

JAMES GIBBS-Sr. Play ; Jr. Vaudeville; ANNUAL 
Ad. editor; Echo staff; Lang, asst.; A Cappella; 
School Musical; All-School Play; Crew Stage; Se- 
nior Play; Great Bookes; Key Clb.; Natl. Hon. 
Soc; Spanish Clb.; Student Council; Honor 
Study program ; Hoosier Scholar. 

TRACY GILLILAND-Res. Baseball; New Estab- 
lishment; A Band; Stage Band; School Musical; 
Chess Club, V-Pres.; Natl. Hon. Soc. 
JAMES GOODRICH 

SONDRA MARIE GRADY-Girls' League; Com- 
mencement Usherl PTA fashion show. 
LORRAINE GREENE 
BRADFORD GRISSOM 



JAMES GOODRICH 
SONDRA MARIE GRADY- 
Girls' League; Commencement 
Usherl PTA fashion show. 
LORRAINE GREENE 
BRADFORD GRISSOM 



Emily Gardner' breaks Tradition, 



I he influence of women's lib 
was felt throughout the school 
this year, and one of the sur- 
prised benefactors of the move- 
ment was the Shortridge chapter 
of National Honor Society. In a 
surprise move, the predominate- 
ly male membership selected a 
female, Emily Gardner, as presi- 
dent of the club. 

The main activities of the 
club were divided between ini- 
tiation and the awarding of 
scholarships. Initiation was held 
on March 31 and, unlike the 
election of the president, stuck 
with traditional patterns. The 
male chauvinists won out in the 
awarding of at least two of the 
scholarships. Luke Akard and 
Mike McAndrews were chosen to 
represent Shortridge in national 
scholarship competition. 

Undaunted by an unusually 
large loss of members through 
January graduation, National 
Honor Society determined to 
actively engage in fund-raising 
activities to provide for addition- 
al scholarships to be awarded to 
members of the society at the 
end of the year. Mike Dutton, 
vice-president of NHS, was put 
in charge of the money -making 
ventures, but had ample help and 
suggestions from other members. 



Helen Dea, secretary was also 
kept busy circulating notices of 
meetings and other business, to 
the widely scattered members. 



Manning the Career Sampling office 
was only one of NHS President 
Emily Gardner's many extra-curricu 
lar activities. 




108 



RENEE GUNN 

RHONDA HALE-Jr. Vaudeville; Choral Clb.; 

Career Sampling; Girls' Drill Team. 

MICHELLE HALL 

CARMEN DIANNE HAMLER -Career Sampling; 

True Blue; Commencement Usher. 



CHARLES HAMM 

JAMES HARRIS 

ROLANDA HARDIMAN-A Cappella; Choral 

Clb.; Career Sampling; True Blue; Y-Teens; 

Lawrence Central High School 

DIANE HARDIN 




becomes Natl. Hon. Qoc. president. 




ROSEMARY HARGER-Jr. Vaudeville Act Ch.; 
ANNUAL copy ed.; A Cappella; New Establish- 
ment; Natl. Hon. Soc; Naturalist Clb., pres.; 
Honor Study program; Res., Fr. cheerleader. 
DEBORAH HARPER 
DEBBIE HARRIS 
SAD YE HARRIS 



STEVE HATCHECK-Jr. Vaudeville; Band; 
Reserve Tennis; Key Club; Honor Student Program 
RECCIA HATCHETT 

JUDITH HAWKINS-Jr. Vaudeville; Girl's League; 
HRC; Red Cross; Spanish; Student Coun.; True 
Blue; Y-Teens; Commencement Usher; Counselor 
Asst.; Red Cross Agent; Attendance Desk 
DEBORAH HAYES 



ALFRED HILL 
ELBERT HILL 

IRA HOGAN-Sr. Class President; Sr. Council; Jr. 
Prom Comm. Ch.; Jr. Vaudeville; Football Manag- 
er; A Cappella; New Establishment; Commence- 
ment Usher; Echo Staff; Annual Agent; Career 
Sampling; Chess Club; Great Books; Key Club 
Pres.; National Honor Soc; Spanish; Student 
Council; Honor Study Program 
DEBORAH HOPKINS-Spanish; Latin Club; 
Cheer Block 

~VELMA HOWARD 

DENISE HUGHLEY-Jr. Policy; Jr. Vaudeville 
Act Ch.; Jr. Vaudeville; A Cappella; Choral Club; 
New Establishment; Pom Pom girl; Footlights; 
HRC; Student Coun.; Thespians; Nat'l Achieve- 
ment Semifin.; School Musical; All-School Play; 
Echo Staff; Attendance Desk; Make-up Crew 
PATTY HURRLE-Jr. Vaudeville; Girl's League; 
HRC; Key Club Sponsor; Naturalist Clb.; Student 
Coun.; True Blue; Varsity, Reserve Cheerleader; 
Gym Dept. Asst.; Dean of Girls Asst.; Homecoming 
Queen Cand. 

MARY INGRAHAM-Jr. Vaudeville; A Cappella; 
Exercise in Knowledge; Girl's League; Great Books; 
HRC; Le Cercle Francais; Nat'l Honor Soc; 
Naturalist Clb.; Student Coun.; Honor Stud. Prog.; 
Dance Program; Humanities Dept. 



109 



ORVELLA ISAAC-Sr. Council; Jr. Policy; Jr. W; 

Jr. Class Sec, Gym, Lang, asst.; Pom Pom Girl; 

Commencement Usher; ROTC Sponsor; Crew 

Stage; Career Sampling; Footlights, V Pres.; 

Girl's Drill Team; Girl's League; Natl. Hon. Soc; 

Spanish, V Pres., True Blue clb.; Student Council. 

DEBBIE JACKSON 

JOY JARRETT-Echo Distribution; Student 

Coun.; Library; JA; Counselor asst.; Homecoming 

Princess Cand. 

KEVIN JOHNSON -Chess Clb. 



CATHY JONES-Bowling; Big Sister; Girl's 
League; True Blue clb.; Gym asst. 
OSCAR JONES 

PHILIP JONES-Band; Ehg. asst. 
CARTER KENDRICK 



PAMELA KIMMONS-Girl's League; Student 

Coun.; Y-Teens clb.; Nurse asst.; Attendance Desk 

asst.; Big Sister; JA. 

WILLIAM LASH-Sr. Council; Basketball, fr., res.; 

Bowling; Football, fr., res., var.; Track, res,; Gym 

Asst.; Letterman's. 

SUE EVELYN LAWRENCE 

ROBERT LEWIS-Baseball, res.; Great Bks.; 

Echo Staff; English asst.; ANNUAL Agent. 



TIM LEWIS 

MARIE LOVE-Girl's League; Gym, Attendance 

Desk, Dean asst. 

SUSAN LOYD-St. Joseph Academy. 

PATRICIA LUCAS-Career Sampling; Y-Teens. 




Qhortened senior* schedules provide 




KEITH LYERSON-Baseball, fr., res., var.,; Foot- 
ball, fr., res., var.,; Gym asst.; Career Sampling. 
KEN MADISON-Jr. W; New Estab.; Band; 
Orchestra; ANNUAL staff; Echo Staff; Key Club; 
Lettermen's; Spanish Clb; Fort Knox; Salina High; 
Hepzibah High. 

SHELIA MAJORS -January grad.; Jr. W; Girl's 
League; Spanish, Student Coun,. True Blue; 
Commencement Usher. 
CHERYL MANUEL 



MICHAEL MARLEY 

LUCINDA MARSHALL-Jr. W; Career Sampling, 

Footlights; Student Coun.; ANNUAL Staff; Echo 

Staff; Dean asst.; Homecoming Queen cand.; 

Make-up Committee. 

SHARON MARTIN 

LATONYA MASSIE-Jr. W Business, Typing, 

Attendance Desk asst. 



110 




BERNADETTE MAXWELL 

FRANK MAXWELL-Sr. CouncU; Sr. Play; Jr. 

Vaudeville; Reserve Baseball; Intramural Bowling; 

Band; Orchestra; Freshman Wrestling; Footlights. 

MIKE McANDREWS 

KAREN McCOULEY 






vernette mccrackin 
junetta Mccormick 

KATHY McCLURE 

QUEEN ESTER McDOUGALD 



SUSAN McKEE-Jr. VaudeviUe; Gym Dept. Asst. 
Library Attend. Desk; Choral Club; Commence- 
ment Usher; ANNUAL staff; Echo Staff; Annual 
Agent; Girl's League; HRC; Naturalist Club 
MELVIN McNAIRY-Jr. Policy; Gym Asst.; 
Track; Echo Staff; Car. Samp. 
CHRISTINE McSHANE 

MICHELE McLUCAS-Jr. Policy; Jr. VaudeviUe; 
Girl's League; Echo Staff; Big Sister; 



A'-'^m^m^iSi' 



HENRIETTA MEANS 

DEBBIE MERRIMAN-Jr. VaudeviUe; A CappeUa; 
Career Samp.; Girl's League; HRC; NaturaUst Clb.; 
Stud. Coun.; Honor Stud. Prog.; ACTFL Summer 
Abroad Prog.; School Musical; Echo Staff; Bus. 
Asst.; Stage Crew 
DAVID MILLER 
LEWIS MILLER 



time for- many after* school jobs 




in 



JAMES MILTON 

ALEXIS MIRSKY-Jr. Vaudeville; Chem. Asst.; 

A Cappella; Echo Staff; Chess Club; Exercise in 

Knowledge; Great Books; Nat'l Honor Soc; Stud. 

Council; Honor Study Prog.; Nat'l Merit Semi. 

SHEREE MITCHELL 

ALAN MITTER-Jr. Vaudeville; News Bureau; 

A Cappella; Varsity Tennis; exercise in Knowledge; 

Great Books; I.U. Honors, Mexico; Naturalist 

Club; Spanish; Stud. Coun.; Monopoly Club 



DAVID MOORE 
CAROL MORGAN 
VERDA MORRIS 

ANITA MORSE-Sr. Class Sec; Sr. Council; Jr. 
Policy; Jr. Vaudeville Act Ch.; Jr. Vaudeville; News 
Bureau; Career Sampling Clb.; Stud. Coun.; Home- 
coming Comm.; Echo Staff; Make-up Crew 



MARK MOSS-Sr. Council; Jr. Prom Comm.; Jr. 
Vaudeville; Baseball; Intramural Bowling; Varsity 
Football; Reserve Wrestling; Jr. Class Pres.; Glee 
Club; A Cappella; New Establishment; Commence- 
ment Usher; Echo Staff; HRC; Key Club; Letter- 
man's Club; Nat'l Hon. Soc; Stud. Council. 
VERA MOSS 
RUTHIE MOTLEY 

ERIC MULLIN-Reserve Baseball; Fresh Foot- 
ball; Fresh. Wrestling; ROTC; Stage Crew; Chess 
Club 



JOHN NIEMI 

EARL NOWLEN, A. JR. -Jr. Vaudeville; Band; 

Career Samp.; ROTC 

KEITH NYE 

MARIE O'CONNOR-Jr. Policy, Jr. Vaudeville; 

Gym Asst.; Annual Agent; Echo Staff; Career 

Samp.; Footlights; Girl's League; Great Books; 

Nat'l Honor Soc; Naturalist Club; Spanish; Stud. 

Council; True Blue; Honor Study Prog. 




Senior* keys ordered in the fall. 




CAROLYN OFFICER 

ANGIE ORTON -Commencement Usher; Home- 
coming Princess; Prom Queen Cand.; ROTC; True 
Blue; Girl's League; V.P. Asst. 
KENTON OWEN, JR. 
JONATHON PARSON 



IVY JO PATTERSON -Commencement Usher; 

ROTC; Dean Asst.; Girl's Drill Team; Girl's 

League; Senior Council; True Blue 

JAMES PAYTON 

JUDY PERDUE 

DEBRAH PILKINS-Jr. Vaudeville; Career 

Sampling; Spanish; Attendance Desk. 



112 




Senior Honor Roll 



1 . Philip Lowry 

2. Luke Akard 

3. Mary Ingraham 

4. Marie O'Conner 

5. Chris Soltermann 

6. Rose Harger 

7. Alexis Mirsky 

8. Jack Brown 

9. Emily Gardner 

10. Allison Bond 

11. Debbi Merriman 

12. Cathleen Walsh 

13. Leslie Morris 

14. Steve Hatchek 

15. David Ryder 

16. Sarah Beth Bradshaw 



7.972 
7.946 
7.807 
7.652 
7.610 
7.609 
7.605 
7.558 
7.493 
7.449 
7.421 
7.413 
7.267 
7.194 
7.176 
7.136 



17. Betsy Branson 

18. Mark Moss 

19. Thomas Beck 

20. Amy Campbell 

21. James Gibbs 

22. Elizabeth Barrow 

23. Betty Jo Williams 

24. Rod Usher 

25. Michael Dutton 

26. Derek Crider 

27. Mike McAndrews 

28. Amy Friedman 

29. Judy Perdue 

30. Patty Hurrle 

31. Curtis Rumer 

32. Chris Rother 



7.027 
7.025 
7.012 
7.012 
6.947 
6.938 
6.921 
6.918 
6.915 
6.833 
6.825 
6.725 
6.712 
6.706 
6.666 
6.640 



113 




RICHARD PRUITT 

MARIE RAPIER-Sr. Hay; Jr. Vaudeville; 
New Establishment; Homecoming Queen 
candidate; Prom Queen candidate. 



WONITA RAWLEY 
JOHN RAY-Sr. Treas.; Jr. Policy; Jr. 
Vaudeville; Commencement Usher; Echo 
Staff; Career Sampling; HRC; Key Club; 
Student Council; Quill and Scroll; WTLC 
High School rep.; Homecoming King can- 
didate. 




Cafeteria doubles as the senior class' 



DONALD REED 
ELAINE RHEA 
JEROME RICHARDSON 
MARY RINGEL-Sr. Play; Jr. Vaudeville; 
A Cappella; Choral Clb.; Madrical; School 
musical; All-School Play; Christmas Play; 
Echo staff; Art asst.; Crew Stage; Footlights; 
Natl. Hon. Soc; Thespians, Pres.; Art Clb.; 



JACQUELINE MARIE RODDY-Career 
Sampling; Jr. Vaudeville; Girls' Drill Team; 
Girls' League; Spanish Clb.; Commencement 
Usher; True Blue; Orchestra. 
MICHELLE ROGERS 
DAVID ARNOLD ROSE-Jr. Vaudeville; 
Student Council; English asst. 
PAUL ROSS 



DIANNA ROTH 

CHRISTOPHER ROTHER-Sr. Council; 
Echo editorial editor; Debate Team; Exer- 
cise in Knowledge; Great Books, Pres,. NatL 
Hon. Soc.; Naturalist Clb.; Quill and Scroll; 
Student Council; Honor Stud, program; 
Natl. Merit commended; Biology asst 
CURTIS RUMER 
TITUS RUSH 

DAVID RUSSEL-Fr. Res. wrestling; Ca- 
reer Sampling; Crew Stage. 
DAVID RYDER-Jr. Vaudeville; ANNUAL 
sports editor; Res., Var. Tennis; Soccer, 
Great Books; A Cappella; Echo sports edi- 
tor; AFS, Switzerland; Key Ob.; Natl. 
Hon. Soc; Naturalist Clb.; Quill and 
Scroll; Student Council; Hon. Study pro- 
gram. 

SHEILA RYLE -Girls League 
VIKKI SALLEE-Senior Council; Junior 
Vaudeville; PomPom Girl; German; Girl's 
Drill Team; Girl's League; Key Club Spon- 
sor; Student Council; True Blue; Commence- 
ment Usher; Homecoming Princess; Prom 
Queen; Stage crew 




114 




LENEA A. SANDERS-Girl's Basketball; 
Orchestra; Footlights; Library; Y-Teens; All- 
School Play; Christmas Play; Business Ed. 
Asst. 
STANLEY SANDERS 



MARVA SATTERFIELD-Gym Asst.; Li- 
brary Asst.; Choral Club; Career Sampling; 
Girl's League; True Blue 
KENNETH L. SCOTT-Freshman Basket- 
ball; Varsity Cross Country; Fresh,. Reserve 
Track; Stage Crew; Stud. Council 



Christmas party dance floor. 





PEGGY SHARPE 
ELIZABETH SHERLOCK 
JILL SLAYMAKER-Jr. Vaudeville; Pom 
Pom Girl; ANNUAL Staff; Echo Staff; At- 
tendance Desk; Annual Agent; Girl's League; 
Great Books; Quill and Scroll; Stud. Coun.; 
True Blue; Art Club 

HELEM SMITH-Rifle Team; Drill Team; 
ROTC Officer; Chess Club; Letterman's 
Club 



MARIE SMITH 
CHRIS SOLTERMANN-Sr. Council; Jr. 
Prom Comm.; Jr. Policy; Jr. Vaudeville; Re- 
serve Football; Band; Stage Band; Key Club; 
Lettermen's Club; Natl Hon. Soc; Stud. 
Coun.; Honor Study Prog. 
DIERDRE SPENCER -Jr. Vaudeville; 
Choral Club; Stud. Coun.; Commencement; 
Attendance Desk; Homecoming Princess 
Cand. 
CONNIE SPRADLEY 



RONNIE SPRINGER -Varsity, Reserve 
Golf; Car. Samp.; Stud. Council 
SANDRA STEAVEN 
SHIRLEY STEWARD-Sr. Council; Jr. 
Vaudeville; A Cappella; Choral Club; Car. 
Samp.; Red Cross; Stud. Coun.; Y-Teens; 
FTA; JA; Big Sister; Attendance Desk 
PATRICIA STEWART 



SHIRLEY STIGLER 

DARYL STOUT 

HERBERT STRATTON 

CELESTE STRICKLAND-Jr. W; Girls' 

League; True Blue 



115 



H lthough most of the senior 
class was not old enough to vote, 
many people took advantage of 
'72 as an election year to cam- 
paign for their favorite candi- 
dates. Bumper stickers on cars or 
lockers, campaign buttons, ral- 
lies, and leaflets all added a 
touch of excitement to the first 
three months of school. Govern- 
ment classes required seniors to 
participate in a campaign. 

The Slaymaker Campaign re- 
cruited many students from 
Shortridge to pass out literature 
on November 7. Other students 
were heavily involved in Matt 
Welsh's campaign for governor 
and George McGovern's for 
president . 

Although November 8 saw 
tired faces, students generally 
agreed that they had learned 
much from their experience. 





Senior Leslie Morris sports a popular 
McGovern-Shriver button in one of 
her classes. 




VALEC1A STRONG 

JOHN SWANIGAN-Sr. Coun.; Varsity, Re- 
serve Cross Country; Var., Res. Track; Var., 
Res. Wrestling; Gym Asst.; All-school Play; 
Lettermen's Club 
DEBRA SWEATT 
CHERYL SYMONETTE 



CHRIS TABBERT-Fresh. Football; Res. 
Soccer; Soccer Club; Pep Club, 
JEROLYN TATE-Fr. W; ROTC; Girls' 
Drill Team; Crew Stage; Stud. Coun. 
ANTHONY THOMAS 
MELVA THOMAS 



DOUG THOMPSON 

EWING THOMPSON 

TAMARA THOMPSON-Footlights; Girls' 

League; HRC; Le Cercle Francais; Stu. 

Coun.; FTA 

ELIZABETH TOWNSEND 



MARLENE TRICE-Jr. W; Counselor 
Asst.; Dean Asst.; Att. Asst.; Homecoming 
Comm. Ch.; Car. Samp. Clb.; Girls' League; 
Stu. Coun.; True Blue 
JAMES TWITTY 

THE A TYLER-Senior pic ed.; Bowling 
Skating; Car. Samp. Clb.; Girls' League; 
HRC; Stu. Coun,; True Blue; Y-Teens; Big 
Sis. ANNUAL staff; Library Asst.; Att. Asst. 
ERIC VAUGH 



Twelve Jrs. graduate with sr. class 



BRENDA WADE 

CATHERINE WALKER-Echo staff; Great 
Books 

SONIA WALKER 

ROBIN WALLACE-Sr. Coun.; Jr. Pol.; Jr. 
W.; Gym Asst.; G. Lea.; A Cappella; Choral 
Clb.; Var., Res., Fresh. Chrleader; Commcmt. 
Ush.; Stu. Coun.; True Blue; Y-Teens; Hon- 
or Study Pro. 



JOYCE WARSAW 

RHODA WASHINGTON-Intramural Bowl- 
ing 

MIKE WATSON-Jr. W Act ch.; Monday 
Echo staff; Soccer; Naturalist Clb.; Quill and 
Scroll; Student Council; Thespians; Echo 
photog. ed; Crew Stage 
DEBRA WEATHINGTON 




117 




LICIA WEBER 

CHARLENE WEEKS-Sr. Council; Jr. Poli- 
cy; Jr. Vaudeville; Jr. Vaudeville Program 
Ed.; Pom Pom Girl; Career Sampling; Girl's 
League; HRC; Stud. Coun.; True Blue; 
Skating Club; Honor Study Program; J A. 
IRIS WHITE-True Blue; Commencement 
Usher. 

MICHAEL WHITE-Sr. Council; Jr. Policy; 
Jr. Vaudeville; A Cappella; New Establish- 
ment; Chess Clb.; Key Clb., Vice-Pres.; 
School Musical; ECHO Staff; Music Dept. 
Asst. 



DENISE WHITFIELD-Red Cross; Stud. 
Toun.; True Blue; Y-Teens; Cheerblock; 
Counselor's Asst.; Library Asst. 
CEDRIC WILCHER 

RANDOLPH WILFORD-Fr. Track; Ger- 
man Clb. 

BETTY JO WILLIAMS-Career Sampling; 
Attendance Desk Asst.; Girl's League, Sec,; 
Natl. Hon. Soc; True Blue; Y-Teens; Art 
Clb. 



Commencement held at Clowes. 




Flanked by a ref and another Devil, 
Chester Dorsey rests before shooting 
a free throw. 



The absence of a 1971 Home- 
coming obviously didn't hamper 
the float building skills of the 
class of '73. 



L 



118 



CHARLES WILLIAMS-Jr. Vaudeville; 
Freshman Wrestling; Chess Clb.; Library 
Asst.; Stud. Coun.; Y-Teens; Honor Stud. 
Prog.; Math Asst.; ROTC, Sgt. Maj. 
FRANK WILLIAMS 

SHERMAN WILLIAMS-Res. Baseball; Res. 
Var. Cross-Country; Fr. Football; Chemistry 
Asst.; ECHO Editor; I. U. Honors Lang. 
Study, Germany; Natl. Hon. Soc; Quill and 
Scroll; Stud. Coun. 
BARBARA WILLIAMSON 

NATHAN WIMBERLY 
IVA WISDOM-Jr. Vaudeville; Bowling; 
Girl's League; HRC; Red Cross; True Blue; 
Y-Teens; Commencement; ECHO Staff; 
Attendance Desk Asst. 
JOAN L. WOOLEY-Jr. Policy; Jr. Vaude- 
ville; A Cappella; Pom Pom Girl; Girl's 
League; Stud. Coun.; True Blue; Y-Teens; 
School Musical; Counselor's Asst.; Crew 
Stage. 

DEIDRA DENISE YOWELL-Jr. Vaudeville 
Act Ch.; Jr. Vaudeville; ECHO Editor; Foot- 
lights; HRC; Quill and Scroll; Stud. Coun.; 
True Blue; Summer Journalism Scholarship 
atIU;JA, 



DAVID ZIKE 
JULIA ZIMMERMAN 






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Lorraine Akers, Anthony Al- 
len, Dee Dee Anderson, Karen 
Anderson, Robert Anderson, 
Curtis Andrews, Joyce An- 
drews, Ronald Atkins, Carl 
Bailey. 



Geneva Bailey, Frank Bailey, 
Star Bailey, Raymond Baker, 
Toni Ballinger, Avis Banks, 
Calvin Banks, Eva Banks, Mi- 
chael Bass. 



Juan Battle, Debra Belk, Jack- 
ie Bell, Gary Bell, Palissia Bel- 
lamy, Spiro Bereveskos, Dar- 
lene Berryhill, Susan Blanken- 
baker, Kent Bledsoe. 



Evon Board, Maurice Boler, 
Allison Bond, Benjamin 
Boone, Griff Boutwell, James 
Bowers, Antonetta Boyd, Kev- 
in Bradley, Mark Brantlinger. 



Daniel Bridgewater, Deborah 
Broach, Cleveland Brown, Ear- 
nest Brown, Wayne Brown, 
Rowena Brown, Frank Brown- 
low, Beverly Bryant, Charise 
Bullock. 



Michael Bullock, Mack Bund- 
rant, Darrell Burks, Derrick 
Burks, Terry Burks, Myron 
Burris, Vicky Buxton, William 
Byrd, Karl Cain. 



Michael Cain, Barry Caldwell, 
Dolly Campbell, Rosalind 
Campbell, Damon Canady, 
Frounia Carroll, Cynthia Car- 
ney, Brenda Carter, Randy 
Carter. 



Keith Chambers, Jerry Che- 
ung, Charles Christmon, Alex- 
ander Clark, Betty Clark, Marc 
Clark, Marva Cobb, Clyde 
Coleman, Cynthia Coleman. 







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Junior* Policy given hand in class affairs 




JUNIOR POLICY: Back Row- Frank Brownlow, Ed Murrell, Vienna Conway, Lathan Hollis, Jo Davison, Bryan 
Williams. Row 2-Rhoda Hobson, Tina Garrett, Avis Banks, Allison Bond, Yvonne Matthews, Lynn Kincaide, Pam 
Mosley, Mrs. McNeil, sponsor. Front Row -Mark Clark, Carl Cain, Suzanne Wells, Lydia Holmes, Alberta Steavers, 
Rita Hogan. 



| he Junior Class worked on 
both traditional and unprece- 
dented activities of "nouveau" 
upper-classmen. Most notable 
innovation was the abolition of 
the English VI grammar test. 

Sponsored by Mrs. McNeil, 
the Junior Class busied itself 
with elections, Junior Policy, 
class meetings, Vaudeville and 
the Junior-Senior Prom. 

Class members distinguished 
themselves in non-school affili- 
ated, as well as school-sponsored 
activities. These included such 
projects as the lettuce boycott 
and Junior Achievement. 






120 








^ 









Michelle Coleman, Larry 
Coles, Craig Conley, Vienna 
Conway, Ndada Mary Coving- 
ton, Neal Cowherd, Thomas 
Craig, Thomas Crosby, Toni 
Cross. 

Kathy Crossland, Keith Cross- 
land, Cassandra Crowley, 
Gregory Crowe, Paula Cury,. 
Loretta Curry, Ralph Daven- 
port, Betty Davis, Donald 
Davis. 



Janis Davis, Jerry Davis, Larry 
Davis, Jo Davisson, Wanda 
Demmings, Joe Devasher, Edie 
Dodd, Byron Douglas, Dyrl 
Douglas. 



Larry Dudley, Dan Duke, Iris 
Duncan, Joyce Duncan, Keith 
Dunlap, Carl Dunlop, Ray- 
mond Dunville, Michael Dur- 
ante, Deborah Edwards. 



LaJuana Edwards, Vonda 
Elam, Gregg Elder, Lois El- 
dridge, Wallace Elliot, Earon 
Ervin, Oliver Eubanks, Walter 
Evans, Wilmetta Evans. 



Steve Ferguson, Linda Finley, 
Renee Flemmond, Anna 
Fletcher, Mark Floyd, Michelle 
Fraction, Kathy Franklin, 
Marvin Franklin, Mary Rita 
Gaines. 



Jeanne Gardner, Deborah Bar- 
rett, Tina Garrett, Kevin Gate- 
wood, Karl Glickert, Carol 
Golder, Cecil Golder, Millicent 
Goodson, Freeman Gordon. 



Carol Grady, Keith Gray, Ken- 
neth Gray, Raymond Gray, 
James Green, Vincent Green, 
Claire Griffin, Darryl Griffin, 
Carolyn Hall. 



Toni Hall, Renee Hansbrough, 
Barbara Hansen, Jesse Hardin, 
Robert Harris, Dana Harvey, 
Scott Hatchel, Gerry Hatchett, 
Dorothy Hayes. 



Lendoe Hayes, Julie Helmer, 
Libbie Henderson, Sandra 
Henderson, Vivian Henry, Pat 
Hoaglin, Stephen Hodges, Rita 
Hogan, Bob Hollingsworfh. 



Lathan Hollis, Judy Holloway, 
Lydia Holmes, Jeris Hooks, 
Rhonda Hopson, Guy Horna- 
day, Greg Horwitz, Jerry Hos- 
kins, Morris Howard. 



Debbie Hubbard, Charles Hud- 
dleston, Denise Hunter, Toni 
Hurrle, Alfred Hurt, Wayne 
Irvin, Denise Jackson, Joan 
Jackson, Valerie Jackson. 







121 





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John Jelliffe, Donna Jenkins, 
Dennis Johnson, Johnnie 
Johnson, Leo Johnson, Rus- 
sell Johnson, Sarion Johnson, 
Stewart Johnson, Willie John- 



Cheryl Jones, Cynthia Jones, 
Derrick Jones, Jeanette Jones, 
Jeffrey Jones, Johnnie Jones, 
William Jones, Reggie Jordan, 
Danny Kelly. 



Lynn Kincaide, Derrick King, 
Terri King, Gregory Kirk, Gre- 
gory Lauray, Willie Lawrence, 
Mary Lawson, Dianne Leach, 
Isaac Lee. 



Patricia Lee, Terry Lee, Jane 
Lingeman, Robert Love, Ange- 
la Luddington, Lawrence Luns- 
ford, Henry Maddox, Michael 
Madison, Joseph Majors. 



Douglas Makurat, Francheston 
Malone, Janet Malone, Denise 
Manson, Priscilla Manson, 
Bradley Martin, Janet Martin, 
Joseph Martin, Theresa Martin. 



Phillip Matthews, Yvonne Mat- 
thews, Deborah McCaskey, 
Rosalyn McCaskey, Vikki 
McCoy, La Tanyia McGruder, 
Nona Merrill, Dwight Merritt, 
Elvis Merriweather. 



Jerome Middleton, Ronald 
Milgate, Herschel Miller, Jef- 
frey Miller, Kathy Miller, 
James Minor, William Minor, 
Thewanna Mintze, Terri Moca- 
bee. 



Desrali Moore, Russell Moore, 
Steve Morris, Rodney Morse, 
Pamela Mosley, Patricia Mos- 
ley, Carol Mullen, Edward 
Murrell, Leon Myers. 



Pamela Nelson, Michael Neme- 
cek, Kim Newell, Clayton 
Nicholas, Steve Nixon, Denise 
Northington, Gregory Nunally, 
Larry Odom, Kanya Oliver. 



Leon Ovelton, Carol Overton, 
Kevin Paicely, Janna Parker, 
Valarie Parker, Janice Parr, 
Yvonne Payton, Key Pedigo, 
Sandra Perdue. 



Donna Perkins, Dwaine Perry, 
James Person, Sharon Pervine, 
Barbara Phinisee, Kathy Polk, 
Brenda Pope, Theron Pops, 
Pamela Powe. 



James Quails, Clyde Rainey, 
Jennifer Ramsey, Deborah 
Rand, Denise Randolph, Jean- 
ette Randolph, Sheree Rawls, 
Karon Reeves, Daryl Rice. 




122 



rs 



\ -^ 




JR. CLASS OFFICERS: Back Row-President, 
Anthony Thompson; Vaudeville chairman, Claire 
Griffen; Third Row- Jr. Class Sponsor, Susan Mc- 
Neil; Publicity chairman, Charyl Jones; Second 
Row-Secretary, Carmon Weaver; Vice-president, 
Jaki Sanders; Front Row-Treasurer, Rene Hans- 
brough 



Sterlin Rice, Matt Richardson, 
Sharla Roddy, David Rogers, 
Kenneth Rogers. 



Russell Rourke, Jan Rowan, 
Todd Rumer, Glen Rush, Den- 
nis Russell. 



David Sabens, J. D. Sanders, 
Jaki Sanders, Randall Sargent, 
Christopher Schneider. 



Catherine Schott, Doris Scott, 
Anthony Seats, Douglas Sef- 
tan. 




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Anna Selmanoff, Robert Shan- 
non, Lydia Shaw, Deborah 
Sheldon, Lue Sheppard, Ty- 
rene Shirley, Sharon Simms, 
Barbara Slatter, Chris Smee- 
huyzen. 



Berry Smith, Kevin Smith, 
Latherio Smith, Mary Smith, 
Mitchell Smith, Robert Smith, 
Ronald Smith, Susan Smith, 
James Spaulding. 






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Joyce Spencer, Karla Spinks, 
Debra Spurling, Brenda Stal- 
Uon, Alberta Steavens, Dale 
Stern, Patricia Stigler, Leah 
Stiles, Lela Stone. 



Keith Sutton, Jacquelin 
Sweatt, Lisa Talley, Delbert 
Tandy, Arlene Taylor, Carla 
Taylor, Elizabeth Taylor, Pam- 
ela Terry, Anita Thomas. 



Cynthia Tompkins, Anthony 
Thompson, Loretta Thomp- 
son, Willard Thompson, Bon- 
nie Turner, Carl Turner, Holly 
Turner, Deedee Veilands, 
Vicky Walker. 

Vernon Ward, Sheryll Wash- 
ington, Marilyn Watkins, 
Thomas Watkins, Carol Wat- 
son, Elbert Watts, Carmon 
Weaver, Steven Webb, Cathy 
Weber. 



Betsy Wells, Michelle Wells, 
Suzanne Wells, Deborah 
White, Edwin White, Jo Ann 
White, Sylvia White, Leanne 
Wild, Bryan Williams. 



Angela Wilson, Gerry Williams, 
Vicki Williams, Gertrude 
Woodruff, Stanley Woods, 
Cynthia Wright, Marilyn Yar- 
bro, Fredrick Young. 



123 



Sophs 



ophomores became in- 
creasingly involved in extracur- 
ricular activities at Shortridge. 
They were well represented in 
sports, including All-City Soph- 
omore of the Year, Duddy 
Reeves. 

Involved in many school or- 
ganizations which allowed them 
to help the school and express 
their views as well, sophomores 
engaged in the Naturalists Club, 
Student Council, Key Club, 
Chess Club, and the Great Books 
Club. 



Sophomores finally have a chance to 

design and make a float for their first 

homecoming. 





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Robert Adair, Alycia Adams, 
Amy Adams, Joe Adams, 
Shelley Akers, Betty Agnew, 
Gerald Alexander, Carolyn 
Allen, Ivin Allen. 



James Allen, Jay Alley, Hil- 
lard Armour, Denis Avery, 
Denise Avery, Ulysses Banks, 
Pamela Bateman, Cheryl Belk, 
Verna Bell. 



Katherine Bemberey, James 
Benn, Thomas Bennet, Larry 
Bentley, Bernita Berryhill, 
Leon Beverly, Michael Bies, 
Ronald Blakely, Jean Bledsoe. 



Celia Boler, Thomas Booker, 
LaBrowe Boswell, Vickie 
Boyd, Velinda Bradford, She- 
lia Bradford, Dennis Bradley, 
Barbara Branch, Mary Bran- 
son. 



Bill Brenson, Deloris Brewer, 
Kathy Briccetti, Alene Brown, 
Kerry Brown, Patricia Brown, 
Thea Brown, Elliott Bullie, 
Regina Buntin. 



DeWayne Burke, Michael 
Burke, Shelia Burns, James 
Burrell, Mark Burrus, Terry 
Burrus, Harry Bush, Alice Cal- 
houn, Marcia Cameron. 



Shelia Cannon, Susan Capes, 
DeWayne Carpenter, Philip 
Carroll, Joye Carter, Robin 
Chandler, Sue Clairedy, Jeri 
Clark, Mark Cole. 



Carolyn Coleman, Connie 
Coleman, Mary Coleman, 
Steve Coleman, Bonita Col- 
lins, Deidre Collins, Gerry 
Corcoran, David Couden, 
Diana Cox. 



124 




\ IP% Pi #% 



Tom Haffman, Angelo Hale, 
Valerie Hale, Ricky Hamiter, 
Douglas Hamon, Kim Hardi- 
man, Kitty Harger, Marcia 
Harney, Jennifer Harper. 



Angela Harrington, Wilbert 
Harrison, Harlan Haskins, 
Brian Hawkins, Theresa Hazel- 
wood, Elnora Heard, Rubi 
Henderson, Debra Henson, 
Garland Henson. 



Carlyle Hill, Marsha Hill, Fel- 
icia Hinant, Charles Hobson, 
Mitchell Hockett, Chuck Hol- 
stein, Rodney Hooks, Jeffery 
Hopson, Jerry Hoskins. 



Robert Howard, Rodney 
Howell, Greg Hughley, Glenda 
Hulm, David Huxhold, Larry 
Ingram, Westley Irvin, Ernest 
Jarrett, Pamela Jackson. 












Nancy Craig, Richard Craig, 
Thomas Crossland, Derrick 
Curry, Derrell Davis, Joslynn 
Davis, Keith Davis, Susie Daw- 
son, Linda Dickerson. 



Denise Dirroh, Johnthan Dil- 
lard, Helen Dodd, Steve 
Donegan, Pam Donovan, Ju- 
liet Dorris, Kim Dorsey, 
Janeen Dougass, Sandra Doug- 
las. 



Bill Dresser, Leroy Driver, De- 
lores Duncan, Veronica Dun- 
can, Willie Ealy, Terry Ed- 
monds, Rose Engler, Carol 
Ervin, Vicki Ervin. 



Rodney Evans, Velinda Fer- 
guson, John Fewell, Kenneth 
Fields, Gennifer Finnell, Pam- 
ela Fisher, Christopher Flint, 
Stanley Flowers, Gregg Floyd. 



Darnell Ford, Kathy Ford, 
Selina France, David Frank- 
lin, Darrell Franklin, Kelvin 
Frazier, Leta Freeman, Eliza- 
beth French, Vincent French. 



Pamela Fresh, Romana Gad- 
die, Malinda Gains, James Gal- 
lagher, Laurie Gradner, Judy 
Garrett, Ronald Germany, 
Jeff Gilbert, Lamont Gilbert. 



Danny Gore, Callie Gordon, 
Kenny Gordan, David Gil- 
more, Joyce Goulding, Patsy 
Grace, Cassandra Grant, 
James Grant, Peter Gray. 



Ronald Gray, Charles Green, 
Cynthia Green, Jay Green, 
Lois Green, Gerald Green- 
wade, Maggie Grimes, Gloria 
Groves, John Hadley. 






C* ^ f\ 0^ f% C\ 





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125 



Rodney Jackson, Keith James 
Ernest Jarrett, Robin Jeffer- 
son, Bruce Johnson, Diane 
Johnson, James Johnson, 
Kathy Johnson, Scott John- 
son. 



Betty Jones, Crawford Jones, 
Jeanette Jones, Jeffery Jones, 
Michelle Jones, Pequita Jones. 
Philip Jones, Renee Jones, 
Reuben Jones. 



Ricky Jones, Rhonda Jones, 
Rochelle Jones, Terry Jones, 
Tyler Jones, Vivian Joyner, 
Ramona Kelly, Solomon Ken- 
nedy, Willie King. 



Elsa Kramer, Wayne Lacey, 
Larry Lael, Keith Lasher, Shar 
on Lauray, Patricia Leach, 
Darwin iJewis, Veronica Lewis 
Gail Locke. 



Daniel Lovelace, Diana Lyer- 
son, Ronald Majors, Andrea 
Manning, Irene Manuel, 
Thelma Manuel, Karen Mark- 
land, Ira Marsh, Antonio Mar 
tin. 

Charles Martin, Rodney Mar- 
tin, Debra Mason, Ronnie 
Mason, Doug Mathis, Lynn 
Mathis, Anthony Matthews, 
Stanley May, Diane McClen- 
don. 



Kathy McClendon, Karla Mc- 
Clurey, Linda McFarland, The- 
resa McFarland, Carvin McGee 
Marion McGrome, Cookie Mc- 
Lendon, Diane McPherson, 
Kevin Melton. 



Cheryl Meyers, Dawn Miller, 
Kevin Miller, Deirdre Minor, 
Juara Minor, Vicki Monroe, 
Ruenell Montgomery, Toni 
Montgomery, Jim Mooney. 








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Gwendolyn Moore, Joe Moore, 
Otis Moore, Toni Moore, Mi- 
kael Morris, Jeffrey Morse, 
Jerome Moses, Willie Moses, 
George Mosley. 



Lisa Mosley, Robert Mosley, 
Lawrence Moss, Jeannine Mur- 
rell, Eddie Murphy, Karen 
Murphy, Harry Musgrove, Ted 
Myers, Barbara Myricks. 



Jewel Nace, Robyn Nicholson, 
Blenda Nolcox, Kenneth Nor- 
ris, Roger Northington, Cas- 
sandra Oates, Kathy O'Connor, 
Kevin O'Connor, Darrel 
Odom. 



Willard Owens, Faughn Paice- 
ly, Valerie Paicley, Sidney 
Parker, Thomas Parker, Joe 
Patterson, Nathaniel Patton, 
Arnita Payne, James Payne. 



126 



Qophomores gain status with two years completed 




I he Music Department had 
many "75ers" in groups such as 
the Marching Band, Concert 
Band, New Establishment, A 
Capella, and Madrigals, in addi- 
tion to club participation. 

In spite of all this activity, 
complete their required voca- 
tional term papers and soph- 
omore academic courses. 

Sylvester Row tests his voice during 
the warm-up period of a New Estab- 
lishment session. 



Denise Peacock, Danny Pell, 
Jeffrey Penick Maria Pepper, 
Phyllis Pepper, Darrell Perkins, 
Susan Peters, John Phelps, 
Patricia Phelps. 



Debra Phillips, Larry Phinisee, 
Linda Pierson, Ben Polen, 
James Poston, Dion Priest, 
Gloria Pringle, Barbara Rad- 
ford, Edward Ramsey. 



Michael Randolph, Vivien Ran- 
dolph, Craig Ratcliff, Dan 
Read, Deborah Reed, Dar- 
reyl Reeves, Rita Rent, Brad 
Rice, Carl Rice. 



David Rice, Sylvia Rice, Kar- 
en Rickman, Martha Ringel, 
Lois Rivers, Richard Rober- 
son, Rita Roberts, Alvia 
Robinson, Yvonne Robinson. 



Diane Rogers, Josiah Rogers, 
Patricia Rogers, Sherrl Rolle, 
Debbie Rooks, Andy Ross, 
Sylvester Rowe, Ronald Row- 
lette, Timothy Rush. 



Robert Russell, Toni Sales, 
Hampton Sallee, Edward Sand- 
ers, Rhonda Sanders, Sharon 
Sanders, Eric Saperstein, 
David Saville, Karen Sawyer. 



Debbie Schneider, Derek 
Scruggs, Linda Seals, Greg 
Sharpe, Jon Shepherd, La- 
moint Shoffner, Jerry Siegel, 
Byron Simmons, Connie Simp- 
son. 



Jerry Sims, Tim Smeehuyzen, 
Cathy Smith, Celeste Smith, 
Delinda Smith, Ella Smith, 
Gail Smith, Kim Smith, Nina 
Smith. 




127 







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1 V? , 




Norman Smith, Ronnie Smith, 
Stanley Smith, Wayne Smith, 
Yvonne Smith, Beverly Snow, 
Laurie Soltermann, Lucia 
Spears, Portia Spencer. 

Carolyn Stanfill, Michael 
Starks, Laconia Stewart, San- 
dra Stickler, Wynona Stokly, 
Mike Stovall, Helen Stratton, 
Carmelita Sublett, Jeann 
Suggs. 



Leon Sullivan, Kevin Sutton, 
Sherman Tackett, Cheryl Tal- 
ley, Jeffery Tandy, Robert 
Tanner, Herschel Taylor, Mi- 
chael Taylor, Otha Taylor. 



Rita Taylor, Vetria Taylor, 
Carolyn Teague, Brian 
Thomas, Karen Thomas, Mari- 
lyn Thomas, Robert Thomson, 
Nathan Thuma, Ricky Till- 



Ronald Tooley, Melvin Toran, 
Palestine Townsend, Don 
Travis, Arthur Tucker, Wayne 
Tucker, Jeffery Turner, 
Shelia Turner, Ricky Tyson. 



Vicki Upshaw, Angela Wad- 
dell, John Waldon, Keith Walk- 
er, Sharon Walker, Terry Wal- 
lace, Brenda Walston, Cherry 
Walton, Mia-Lon Walton. 



Carol Ward, Karla Ward, Jac- 
queline Ward, Jeff Ware, Steve 
Warner, Brenda Washington, 
Mike Watkins, Kathy Watson, 
Barbara Webster. 



Adrian White, John White, 
Robert White, Henry Whitted, 
Ronnie Wiggins, Steve Wig- 
gins, James Wiseman, Donna 
Wilbum, Denise Williams. 



Diana Williams, Emma Wil- 
liams, James Williams^ Marlon 
Williams, Mary Williams, Kerry 
Williams, Paul Williams, Steve 
Williams, Terri Williams. 



Thomas Williams, Toni Wil- 
liams, Joyce Williamson, Chris 
Willis, Diane Wilson, Kandi 
Wilson, Kim Wilson, Sandy 
Wilson, Vincent Wilson. 



Michelle Winfrey, Anthony 
Winston, Arnold Wooden, 
Roger Woodson, Cheryl 
Wright, Jeffrey Wright, Deana 
Yowell, Joyce Yowell, Mi- 
chael Zinerman. 



128 



Team teaching discontinued, freshmen learn comprehensively 




■ reshly arrived from the 
grades, new frosh met the chal- 
lenge of their first year of high 
school with a customary bewil- 
dered outlook. 

Bombarded from every side 
by new experiences, they slowly 
adjusted to finding their place at 
Shortridge. Orientation classes 
helped them to chart courses for 
the coming years ahead and to 
learn of the location of the 
many places where they would 
search for knowledge. 

Now that last years Innova- 
tive Program was no longer in ef- 
fect, freshmen turned to coun- 
selors and teachers for innova- 
tive guidance in their compre- 
hensive courses. The termination 
of the Big Brother-Big Sister 
program left frosh free to make 
many decisions on their own. 



Donna Acton, Adreen Adair, 
Billie Adair, Sherry Adams, 
Debra Alexander, Norman Al- 
len, Valerie Allender, Shawn 
Allison, Ted Allison. 



Clementine Anderson, Derek 
Anderson, Lloyd Anderson, 
Montica Anderson, Sandra An- 
derson, Terry Anderson, Kim 
Anthony, Ricki Armstrong, 
Yvonne Armstrong. 

Augustin Artega, Fostena 
Bacon, Jacqueline Bacon, 
Angela Bailey, Anthony 
Bailey, Lenita Bailey, Alma 
Barnett, Evelyn Barnett, Glen- 
dia Barrett. 



Jerry Bartlett, Belinda Battle, 
Kathy Baven, Kelvin Beaty, 
Carnise Bell, Keith Bellamy, 
Wanda Bennett, Denise Berry, 
Elester Berryhill. 



Cynetha Beverly, Tony Bibbs, 
Georgia Bigbee, Rodney Bir- 
den, Dwight Birdsong, Kathy 
Black, Karen Bledsoe, Cynthia 
Boatright, Marvin Boatright. 



Mary Boivin, Patricia Boyd, 
Lisa Bradley, Larry Bragg, 
Shelia Bray, Bobby Brewster, 
Leslie Bridgewater, Barbara 
Bright, Judy Brooks. 



Margeurite Brown, Michelle 
Brown, Mitchell Brown, Tam- 
my Brown, Wendi Brown, 
Kennie Bryan, Dora Bryant, 
Wilbert Buckner, Greta Burd. 



129 





r\. iZ i 







Judy Burke, Abel Burnett, 
Daniel Burnett, Cindy Bus- 
well, Judie Buxton, Andrene 
Byrd, Darell Byrd, Tammy 
Caldwell, Larry Callier. 



Myra Cameron, Karen Camp- 
bell, Pam Cannan, Felecia, 
Cantrell, Donald Carroll, Don- 
na Carroll, Brenda Carter, 
Danny Carter, Janet Carter. 



Leanne Cavanaugh, Howard 
Chan, Lisa Chan, David Chap- 
man, Mark Chapman, Mike 
Cherry, Sherman Childs, 
Renee Christie, Lina Clark. 



Rosaland Clayton, Freddie 
demons, Jennifer Cobb, Lon- 
nie Cole, Barbara Coleman, 
Lawrence Coleman, Michael 
Coleman, Robin Collins, 
Marcus Coles. 



Frosh students explore Shortridge. 



Randolph Colman, Rosee Co- 
oper, Cathy Cornwell, Debbie 
Cougan. 



Albert Cousins, Michael Craw- 
ford, Karen Crossland, Len 
Crumes. 



Donald Crumpton, Cheryl 
Curry, Faye Davenport, Teresa 
Davenport. 



Teresa Davidson, Lynn Davis, 
Michele Davis, Raymond 
Davis. 



Pete Davison, Kayanne De- 
Bow, James DeFrantz, James 
Dickerson. 



Lywana Dodd, Virgie Dodd, 
Kenneth Dotson, Fredrick 
Douglass. 



Suzy Dove, William Driver, 
Tricia Duckworth, Debra Dud- 
ley. 



130 








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Francis Henderson, Kathy 
Henderson, David Hensen, 
Nancy Hernly, Cathy Herod, 
Jeanine Harold, Larry Hester, 
Robyne Hester, Leah Hicker- 
son. 



Dwight Hill, Karen Holland, 
Shery Holland, Wanda Hooten, 
Herbert Hoskins, Julia House, 
Malcom Howard, Randy How- 
ell, Ricky Howel. 



Kim Hubbard, Brealand Hud- 
son, Claudine Hughes, Stephen 
Hughes, Belinda Ingram, 
Rhonda Ingram, Celeste Jack- 
son, Tony Jeffers, James Jef- 
ferson. 



Christene Johnson, Mark John- 
son, Milan Johnson, Priscilla 
Johnson, Rita Johnson, Serena 
Johnson, Debra Jones, Dion 
Jones, Helen Jones. 




Latanya Duncan, Andri Dun- 
ford, Kim Dycus, Ray Dyer, 
Bobby Easley, Angela Ed- 
monds, Angela Edwards, Van- 
jean Edwards, Colette Elliot. 



Charles Elliot, Donnie Ellis, 
Ronnie Ellis, Sandra Ellis, 
Richard Emmerson, Harry En- 
nis, Angela Eubank, Cornelia 
Evans, Jorey Evans. 



Mary Evans, Thelma Farley, 
Charlotte Fields, Denise 
Fields, Anne Fine, Gary Fish- 
er, Kerry Fleming, Sherry Flip- 
pen, Cynthia Foreman. 



Georgette Fraction, Anita 
Franklin, Denise Franklin, Ve- 
ronica Franklin, James Fret- 
well, Kevin Fugus, Pam 
Gamby, Raquel Garvin, David 
Gibson. 



John Gibson, Larry Golden, 
Donald Golder, Janice Good- 
right, Grant Goodrich, Dwight 
Goodson, Becky Gordon, 
Teresa Goul, Ingrid Grant. 



Marsha Gray, Ronald Green, 
Raymond Gregory, Robert 
Gregory, Tony Gregory, Ray- 
ford Griffin, Karen Hackley, 
Theresa Hall, Woodal Hall. 



Wayne Hamilton, Christopher 
Hampton, Dawn Harden, Jim- 
ella Hardin, Vernon Hardy, 
Vincent Harrington, Bertha 
Harris, Kevin Harris, Ruben 
Harvey. 



Betsy Hatchel, Fred Hauck, 
Kirk Hawkins, Steven Hayes, 
Wiley Hayes, Willis Hayes, 
Richard Heard, Sarah Helmer, 
Cathy Henderson. 



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Marlene Jones, Maurice Jones, 
Sandra Jones, Terry Jones, 
Talbert Jones, Gale Jordan, 
Theresa Joyce, Beth Kenedy, 
Kathleen Kennedy. 



Willie Kennedy, Kristy Kirch, 
Christy Lake, Gene Lake, 
Theresa Lake, Sherri Land- 
rum, Lester Lavin, David Law- 
son, David Lee. 



Gary Lee, Patricia Lee, Greg- 
ory Leigh, Arnold Lewis, Mary 
Lewis, Terry Lewis, Terry Li- 
senby, Vicky Locke, Michael 
Lopes. 



Johnie Luckey, Terri Lyons, 
Lerry Mackey, Richard Ma- 
haley, Sherman Malone, Scott 
Marsh, Diane Martin, Pierre 
Martin, Roney Marvin. 



Bernice Mason, Kyle Mason, 
Michael Mason, Stephen Mat- 
thews, Abel Mayas, Richard 
McAndrews, Victor McCarley, 
Alicia McClendon, Anthony 
McClendon. 

Michele McClure, William Mc- 
Clure, Anthony McClury, Eric 
McFarland, Karen McGee, 
Greg McGhee, Paula Mcintosh, 
Laroy McQueen, Robert 
Mears. 

Rodney Merriweather, An- 
thony Middleton, Anthony 
Millen, Diana Miller, Wilma 
Miller, Gary Mitchell, Sandria 
Mitchell, Helen Monroe, Chris 
Mooney. 



Debra Moore, Donna Moore, 
Kenneth Moore, Roosevelt 
Moore, David Morris, Gregory 
Morse, Daphne Mullen, Darryl 
Murphey, Matthew Murphy. 



Freshmen tackle required courses: gym and orientation 



132 




Leroy Musgrove, Gloria Myers, 
Linda Myers, Tim Myers, Shel- 
ly Napier, Francis Nance, Pa- 
tricia Nicholas, Eric Nichols, " 
Arlene Oakley. 



Eileen O'Connor, Kelley Os- 
good, Linda Overton, Terri 
Paicely, Carolyn Parker, Elaine 
Parr, Reginald Patterson, Tony 
Patterson, Gail Patton. 



Michael Payne, John Peacock, 
Carol Pell, Gerald Perkins, 
Yvonne Perry, Belinda Pettrie, 
Jay Phelps, Toni Phillips, Ter- 
ri Pierson. 



Aaron Pittman, Alfreda Polin, 
Cathy Pringle, LaDonna Puck- 
ett, Luthur Pullins, Veronica 
Radford, Mary Ratcliff, Carol 
Ray, Robert Reed. 






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Linda Rent, Cheryl Rice, Al- 
fred Richardson, Greg Roach, 
Connie Roberts, Linda Rob- 
erts, Helen Robertson, Alfred 
Robinson, Sharon Robinson. 



Tanya Robinson, Nancy Rode- 
heffer, Dolores Roddy, 
Clarence Rodgers, Eddie Ross, 
Richard Rourke, Else Rowe, 
Paul Rumer, LaNita Sanders. 



Sandra Sargent, Timothy 
Sayles, Sandi Schwarzin, Rex 
Scott, Bennett Segal, Valarie 
Sharp, Pamela Shields, Calvin 
ShockJey, Helen Shoffner. 



Jeri Simmons, Emanuel Sims, 
Tina Sims, Rovena Simpson, 
Charles Singletary, Kathy 
Singleton, Sherea Skipper, 
Sherman Skipper, Ardell 
Smith. 



Byron Smith, Catherine Smith, 
Craig Smith, Frank Smith, 
John Smith, Julie Smith, Kurt 
Smith, Scott Smith, Stephanie 
Smith. 



Terri Smith, Teresa Smith, 
Tommie Smith, Elizabeth 
Snorton, Sharon Spearmon, 
Cynthia Spencer, Laura 
Spinks, Linda Stanlack, An- 
thony Starks. 



Charles Starkes, Jim Stern, 
Jeffery Stewart, Jean Stocks, 
Curtis Stokes, Anthony Strick- 
ling, Woodrow Strong, Carol 
Sullivan, Trena Sullivan. 



Derrick Summers, Cindy 
Swanson, Cheryl Taylor, De- 
nise Taylor, James Taylor, 
Jennifer Taylor, Kenneth Tay- 
lor, Michael Taylor, Paul Tay- 
lor. 



133 



Sharon Taylor, 
Alice Terry, 
Marilyn Thomas. 



Karen Thomp- 
son, David 
Thuma, Dennis 
Thumin. 



Deborah Tipton, 
James Tounsel, 
Cheryl Trice. 



Doris Lee Trice, 
David Tucker, 
Edgar Turner. 



Kathy Turner, 
Marion Turner, 
Paula Turner. 



Lynette Turnley, 
Kevin Utley, 
Daren Vaden. 



Karen Vaubel, 
Denise Vaughn, 
Dennis Vaughn. 







▼ 4 r 




134 




Vicki Venable, Rodney 
Wallace, Charles Wallen, 
Nya Walls, Odell Ward, 
Donna Washington, Terri 
Waters. 



Bench Watkins, Gloria Wat- 
kins, Hilda Watkins, Ro- 
bert Weber, Darrell Wells, 
Diane Wells, Denise 
Wetherington. 



Rose Wheat, Benjamin 
White, Carol White, Eric 
White, Mevin White, Bryon 
Whitfield, Angela Wickers. 



Tony Wiggington, Dan 
Wild, Arnie Williams, 
Arthur Williams, Cynthia 
Williams, Dale Williams, 
Debra Williams. 



Ed Williams, Eliza Williams, 
Evone Williams, Jimmy 
Williams, Mary Williams, 
Stephanie Williams, Steven 
Williams. 



Patricia Wills, Debra Wil- 
son, Patricia Wilson, Rose- 
lyn Wilson, Charles Wim- 
bleduff, Phil Wood, Larey 
Wooden. 



Roderick Woodford, Eliza 
Woodruff, Rita Woods, 
Peter Yan, Carmany Yarbo, 
George Yowell, Detra 
Zinerman. 




* For freshmen cheerleaders Sarah Hel- 

mer and Karen Crossland, coordina- 
te tion and cooperation are important 
for perfect form. 



135 



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137 



Congrats to the 73 Annual staff! 



Compliments David R. 
Watson 



Things go better with COKE! 



Washington 
Flower Shop 



30th and Wash Blvd. 

923-2428 




138 



GO 73 GO! 



Lieber Equipment Co. 





Skol! 




Jacqueline Bell 


David Thuma 


James Gibbs 


James Gibbs 


David Ryder 


Suzanne Wells 


Cathy Weber 


James Gibbs 


"Kitten" Kramer 


Ira Hogan 


Michael Dutton 


James Gibbs 


James Gibbs 


Henry Christian Soltermann 


John Ray 


Kathy Watson 


James Gibbs 


Jill Slaymaker 


Carol Watson 


Chris Schneider 


James Gibbs 


James Gibbs 


Elizabeth Gordon Barrow 


Davi Miller 


Annie Haurie 


James Gibbs 


Jeff Ragar 


Emily Gardner 


Luke Paul Akard, I 


James Gibbs 


James Gibbs 


Thomas Fieblemen Beck 


Ken Madison 


Ms. Perfect 


Christopher Kimball Rother 


Donald Davis 


I Joe Cool 


Nicholas Thayer Buschmann 


James Gibbs 


James Gibbs 


James Gibbs 


Cathy Walker 


Richard Cohen, Esq. 


Sandra Cameron 


Rose Harger 


Robert Houston, Esq. 


Mr. Charles Barringer 


James Gibbs 


Rita Hogan 


Robert Lewis 


Carol Prim 


James Gibbs 


Michael White 





139 



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san angelo, texas 





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Selected counseling for selected customers 

Winner of 13 national yearbook awards 



140 




Mark Moss 



Vickie Anderson 



Derek Crider 



c/te 9ULo okutU 



( 5t.Q$. cs{(/eU &&. 



637-4411 8a.435 



Terri Cobb 



Michael Bryant 



Debbie Merriman 




141 



Fred Schaefer 
National School Studios 
Prestige Photography 
5422 N. Keystone 




THERE IS A 

DIFFERENCE 

IN BANKS 




The Remit. Illlllllll 


Indiana National 

MEMBER FDIC 



142 




It's already tomorrow at RCA! 



In our new Consumer Electronics Design Center here in Indianap- 
olis, we are developing today the product innovations that you 
will be enjoying tomorrow. 

Shown here, for example, is a prototype of what we call the 
Lounge Module, which offers built-in color television for one or 
two viewers, plus FM/AM stereo radio, plus 8-track stereo tape 
equipment, plus the comfort of a lounge chair. 



Futuristic planning such as this is a part of our continuous effort 
to assure that RCA will always bring you the finest in electronic 
home entertainment! 



RC/l 



An Equal Opportunity Employer 



143 



IIIDCX 



A BAND 22 

ABERSON, ROY 3 

A CAPELLA 20 

Adams, Jennifer 32,60 

Adams, Sherri 55,96 

ADMINISTRATION 100 

Akard, Luke 34,61,108 

Allen, Al 65 

Allen, Anthony 77,54,56 

Allen, Lorrain 55 

Allen, Reggie 65,77 

Alley, Jay 86 

Anderson, Andrea 18,20 

Anderson, Darlene 37 

Anderson, Derrick 87 

Anderson, Robert 54 

Anderson, Vicki 17 

ARMISTEAD. SALLY J. ..29 

ART CLUB 25 

ART DEPARTMENT 24 

Arteaga, Augustine 38 

Atkins, Ronald 22 

Avery, Dennis 54,87 



B 

B BAND 17 

Bacon, David 18 

Baetzhold, Howard 20,80 

Bailey, Angela 55 

Bailey, Geneva 56 

Bailey, Lenita 56 

Bailey, Slim 71 

Bailey, Starice 55 

BAKER, HOOVER 48,61 

BAKER, JOHN 37 

BALLOW, MATTIE 48 

Banks, Avis 22,120 

Banks, Allen 86,92 

Barnett, Orelius . . 17,25,86,157 

Barnett, Terry 65 

Barringer, Charles 65,86 

Barrow, Liz 33,34,108 

BASEBALL 78 

Bass, Michael 54 

BATES, MIRIAM 29 

BAUHGARTEL, BOB 77 

BEAMON, JOSEPH 47 

BEARD, CAROLYN 29 

Beck, Thorn ..35,61,70,71,105, 

108,157 

BEHLING, LEONARD . .21,22 

Bell, Jackie 34 

Bell, Pamela 55 

Bell, Verna 55 

Bentley, Larry 54 



BENTON, BARBARA 44 

Bereveskos. Spiro .... 37,42,60 

Beverly, Cynthia 55 

Bies, Anna 25 

Black, Terri 56 

Bland, Derek 65,92 

Blandina, Sam 86 

Blankenbaker, Susan 7 

BLEWETT, MILDRED ... 100 
BOARMAN, RICHARD ...86 

Boaz, Brian 65 

Bowan, Mary 71 

Bolander, Bruce 37 

Boler, Cecilia 18,20 

Boler, Raymond 86 

Bond, Allison 120 

Boatright, Aphelia 23 

Bowers, Jimmie 79,87 

BRANHAM, BRENDA ....51 

Branson, Betsy 108 

Branson, Mary 18,37 

Brantlinger, Mark 37,60 

Brenson, Tony 55 

BRESNAHAN, THOMAS . .40 

Briccetti, Kathy 36,67 

Bridgewater, Leslie 54 

Brieson, William 54 

Brown, Ann 95 

Brown, Jack 67,80 

Brown, Ruth 67,105 

BROWN, SUSIE 48 

Brown, Tammie 95 

Brownlow, Frank 37,120 

Bryant, Michael . . 18,65,70,71, 

105 

Buckley. Keith 35,68 

BUCKNER, EUGENIA ....29 

Buckner, Wilburt 17 

Bullie, Elliot 54 

Burdette, Herman 22 

BURDICK, LARRY . .46,47,81 

Burks, Darrell 17,22,79 

Burks, Derrick 17.22,79 

BURNS, LARRY 48 

Burris, Wayne 78,79 

Bushmann, Nick 35 

BUSINESS EDUCATION 
DEPARTMENT 50,51 



CARTER, FRANCIS 102 

CATUS, ROBERT 47 

Chance, Lisa 97 

CHESS TEAM 60 

Clark, Tim 65,120 

Cobb, Al 65,85,86 

Cobb, Marva 7,18 

COCHRAN, RICHARD ...47 
COHEN, RICHARD ....29,34 

Coleman, Mary 47 

Coleman, Michelle 55 

Coleman, Robin 54 

Coleman, Stephen 20 

Consentino, Andrew 69 

Conway, Diane ....20,105,108 

Conway, Vienna 120 

Corbin, Fred 54 

COUNSELORS 101 

Cousins, Albert 54 

Cowden, Dave 87 

Craig, Nancy 37,67,95 

Crawford, John ..20,65,86,108 
Crider, Derek ..37,65,105,108 
Crossland, Karen ..96,130,135 

Grassland, Tom 56 

CRODUS, EVELYN 102 

Crout, James 87 

Crowley, Cassandra 56 

Crumpton, Donald 54 

Crumpton, Ronald 54 



'Duke, Dan 18,20 

Dunham, Brian 81 

Dunlap, Keith 56 

Dutton. Michael 34,61 



Cain, Karl 37,65,86,120 

Caldwell, Tara 17 

Cameron, Sandy 17,34 

Campbell, Cathy 54 

Carbon, Clinton 69 

Carney, Cynthia 56 

CAREER SAMPLING 67 

Carter, Danny 54 



Davenport, Ralph 17,22 

Davenport, Teresa 17,55 

Davidson, Jo 65.86,120 

DAVIS, BING 27 

DAVIS, CHUCK 52 

Davis, Debra 17 

Davis. Donald . . 18.20.22,70,71 

DAVIS, MARY 44 

DAVIS, PETER 101 

Davis, Rock 81 

Dawson, Suzy 20,67 

Dea. Helen ..25,33,96,105,108, 

158 

DeFrantz, James 22 

DEMMARY, KENT 29 

Denkins, Dorothy 3 

DEVILETTES 17 

Dickens, Kera 86 

Dickerson, James 54 

Dorsey, Chester ....65,78,118 

Dorsey, Kim 54 

Douglas, Daryl 65 

Douglas. Bryan 87 

Douglas, Daryl 82 

Dove, Susan 23 

Dresser. Alan 81 



Edmonds, Terri 56 

Edwards, Debbie 18.19 

Elder, Greg 86 

Elliot. Wallace ...87 

ELMORE, NANCY 21 

ENGLISH 

DEPARTMENT 28,29 

Eubanks, Oliver 17,18,22 

Evans, Rodney 54,87 

Evans, Vester 54 

Ewing, Beverly 24 



$ 

Fenderson, Nadine 67 

Feneroy, Diane 55 

Ferguson, Belinda 23 

Ferguson, Rene 3 

Ferguson, Steve 17 

Fewell, John 3,65,86 

Fields, Charlotte 17 

Flowers, Stanley 87 

FITZGEARALD, 

CHARLES 53,82 

Floyd, Greg 54 

FOOTLIGHTS 71 

Foster, Curtis 65,76,77,86 

Fox, Wilson 56 

France, Selina 37,95 

Franklin, Darrell 54 

FRAZIER. IAN 24 

FREELAND, DONALD .40,79 

Freeman, Leta 37 

French, Deborah 108 

FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 

TEAM 87 

Friedman, Amy 108 

FRIGO, ERNEST 40,105 





Gallagher, Jamie 37 

Gant, Michael ...65,70,71,110 

Gardner, Emily 108 

Gardner, Laurie 22 

Garing, Brakley 54 



Garing, Evelyn 58 

Garrett, Charles 56 

Garrett, Judy 22,96 

Garrett, Tina 17,120 

Gatton. Joyce 44 

GELB, TEDDY 24 

GERMAN CLUB 37 

Gibbs, James . . . 1,20,25,61,65, 

108 

Gibson, John 54 

GIBSON, WILLIAM 40 

Gilbert, Lamont 86 

Gilliland, Tracy . . 18,22,60,108 
GIRL'S BASKETBALL ...95 

Golder, Debera 56 

Golding, Joyce 16 

GOLF 81 

Goodrich, James .... 17,22,77 

Gordon, Becky 22 

Gore, Danny 17 

Grace, Patsy 56 

Grady, Carol 12,20,35,67 

Grant, Ingrid 23 

Grant, James 92 

Gray, Marsha 55 

Green, Cynthia 17 

Greene, Lorraine 22 

Greenway, Jerry 65,87 

GREENWOOD, 

JACQUELINE 40 

Grey, Dennis 92 

Griffin, Claire ....24,-70,71,72 

Griffin, Darryl 22 

Grissom, Brad .... 65,78,85,86 
GRISSOM, JOAN 53 



II 



Hale, Valerie 55 

Hall, Michelle 71,105 

Hamm, Charles 60 

Hanson, Debra 56 

HARDING, TOM 78 

Harding, William 78 

Harger, Kitty 20 

Harger, Rose 108 

Harper, Debbie 41 

Harris, Robert 89 

Harris, Sadye 20,105 

Hatchek, Steve 108 

Hatchel, Betsy 95 

Hausmann, James 77,87 

i Hawkins, Kirt 54 

Helmer, Sarah 96,135 

Henderson, Libby 24,70,71 

Hendson, David 56 

Herod, Cathy 22 

Hews, Steve 54 

Hill, Albert 65,77,82 

Hill, Chris 77 

HIRSH, PHILLIP 70,71 

Hogan, Ira . . 18,20,65,105,108 

Hogan, Rita 96,i20 

Holder, Kathy t»7 



Hollis, Geri 17,105 

Hollis, Lathan 120 

Holmes, Lydia 37,120 

Holstein, Chuck 79 

HOME ECONOMICS 

DEPT 44. 

HOME ECONOMICS 

STAFF 44 

Hopkins, Bryan 77 

Hopkins, Dwayne 82 

Hopkins, Dwight 82 

Hobson, Charles 54 

Hopkins, Debra 102 

Hopkins, Clifton 54 

Hopson, Rhonda 120 

Horwitz, Greg 54,56,65 

HOUSTON, ROBERT . . 14,34, 

47 

Howard, Dana 54 

Howard, Robert 54 

HUCKLEBERRY, 

MAURICE 101 

Huddleston, Charles 17,22 

Hughley, Denise 18 

Hulm, Glenda 22 

HULTZ, MARY 100 

HUMANITIES DEPT 13 

HUMES, LARRY ..53 

Hunt, Felicia 60 

Hurrle, Toni ....97,158 

Hurt, Alfred 65,77,87 

Hurt, Herbert 77 

Huxhold, Dave 65,86 



I 



INDUSTRIAL ARTS 

DEPT 45 

Ingrahm, Mary 67 

Issac, Orvella 10,105 



I 



JACKSON, JEAN 47 

Jackson, Pam 22 

Jackson, Valerie 95 

Jarrett, Ernest 20 

Johnson, Cathy 96 

Johnson, Don 78 

Johnson, Mark 54 

JOHNSON, MATTIE 53 

Johnson, Milien 54 

Johnson, Rita 55 

Johnson, Stewart .... 65,87,92 

Jones, Bill 79 

Jones, Crawford 65,87 

Jones, Cynthia 17 

Jones, Debra 56 

Jones, Greg 77 

Jones, Jeffery 20 

Jones, Juan 78 

Jones, Michelle 17 



Jones, Renee 56 

Jones, Rick 22,60 

Jones, Ron 78,91 

Jones, Tom 77 

Jones, Tyler 22 

Jordan, Michael 70,71 

Jordan, Reggie 54,65,86 

JUNIOR VAUDEVILLE . . .72 



K 



KANTOR, SHELDON ..24,25 

Kelso, Rnady 80 

Kendrick, Carter 79 

Kennedy, Leatha 56 

Kennedy, Soloman 60 

KEY CLUB 65 

KINCAIDE, AZILEE 29 

Kincaide, Lynn 17,120 

KING, DONALD 49 

KIRBY, CONSTANCE ..37,61 

Kirch, Kristy 96 

Kramer, Elsa 18,20 



1 



Lacy, Wayne . 92 

Lael, Larry 79 

LANGAN, NANCY 102 

LANGUAGE DEPT 37 

LANGUAGE DEPT. STAFF 37 
Lash, William ...65,71,86,105 

Lasher, Keith 22,65 

Lawrence, Sue 67 

Lawson, Bizzy 37 

Leach, Patricia 23 

LE CERCLE FRANCAIS ..37 
LETTERMEN'S CLUB ....65 

Lewis, Tim 20,77,82,158 

Lewis, Veronica 18,25 

Lingeman, Jane 96 

Lipkins, Byron 18,22 

Locke, Vicky 56 

Lowery, Phil 34 

Lucky, Johnny 56 

Lyerson, Diana 18,20,171 

Lyerson, Keith 65,86 



Matthews, Phillip 37 

Matthews, Yvonne 120 

MAUCK, MARY 53 

Maxwell, Frank ..22,71,79,105 

MAYER, NANCY 13,27 

McAndrews, Mike 37 

McClure, Rod 81 

McDonald, Mark 78 

McDOWEEL, LYNN 47 

McCREE, MIMI 24 

McKlury, Larla 37 

McKnight, Diane 48,95 

McNEIL, SUSAN 51,120 

MEDJESKI, JOHN ..17,21,23 
Melton, Kevin ....18,20,70,71 

Merrill, Nona 20 

Merritt, Dwight 65,82 

Middleton, Anthony 56,87 

Middleton, Gerome 86 

Miller, David 18 

Miller, Dominique 95 

Miller, Herschel 80 

Miller, Jeff 13 

Miller, Kevin 87 

Miller, Lucille 29 

MILLER, MARGARET ... .44 

Mintle, James 22 

Mintz, Thewana 22 

Mirsky, Alexis 20,61 

Mitter, Alan 36,40 

MOELLER, HELEN ......29 

Moore, David 65,77,86 

Moore, Desi 67 

Morgan, Carol 108 

MORGAN, WILLIAM ..46,47 

Morris, Leslie 116 

MOSES, MARIAN 40 

Mosley, George ...... 17,18,22 

Mosely, Pamela ....22,41,120 

Mosely, Pat 17,22 

Moss, Mark ....65,86,106,108 
MUMPHREY, SANDRA . . .53 
Murrell, Ed ...11,65,71,82,95, 

120 

Murrell, Jeannine 96 

Musgrove, Leroy 54 

MUSIC DEPT 16 

MUSIC DEPT. STAFF ....21 

Myers, Leon 54 

Myers, Steve 54 



n 



Madison, Ken 17,22,65 

MADRICALS 20 

Manson, Denise 54 

Marks, Tom 80 

MARSH, KAREN 44 

Martin, Brad 17,22 

MATH DEPT 40 

MATH DEPT. STAFF 40 

Matthews, Johnny 54 



NASSER, JENNY 29 

NATIONAL HONOR 

SOCIETY 108 

NAY, JANET 29 

NELSON, DONALD . . . .40,48 
NEW ESTABLISHMENT . . 18 

Nicholas, Pat 17 

Nolcox, Blenda 22 

Nolen, Earl 56 

Nye, Keith 65,89 




Oakley, Arlene 17 

Oakes, Cassandra 55 

O'Cormer, Cathleen .......95 

O'Conner, Eilene 95 

O'Cormer, Marie 3,108 

Oliver, Kanya 65,86,92 

Oliver, Robert 54 

ORCHESTRA STRINGS . . .17 

Osgood, Kelly 37 

Overon, Carol .67 

Overton. Leon 60 



PAINE, RICHARD 77 

Parker, Janna .56 

Parker, Thomas 18 

Parr, Janice 23 

Payton, James 65,86 

Peacock, Walter * 76,77 

Perm, William 78 

Pepper, Phyllis 17 

Perdue, Judy 28,108 

PERRY, KATHYRN 40 

PERRY, WILLIAM .86,91,101 

Phillips, Toni ,56 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

DEPT 53 

PHYS. ED. STAFF ..53 

Poland, Benton » . .22 

Popps. Theo .87 

Porter, Greg 65.77,86,92 

Prim, Carol 17 



o 



QUIZ TEAM 61 







Ramsey, Ed . 22 

RAMSEY, RUTH 100 

RANDALL, EMMA 37 

Randolf, Denise 56 

Randolf, Vivian .56 

Rapier, Marie 71 

Ratclif fe, Craig 92 

Ratcliffe, Greg 77 

Ratclif fe, Bryan 80 

Ray, John 17,105 

Read. Danny 65,80 

Reed, Daryl 78 

Reed, Fred 77 

Reeves, Daryl 65,84,86 

Reid, Robert 77 

REITER, LOUISE 37 

REPASS, LOIS 29 



RESERVE FOOTBALL 

TEAM 87 

RESERVE BASKETBALL 

TEAM , 

Richardson, Jerome 65,86 

Richardson, Matt 60 

RICHARDSON, ROSILYN .67 

Ringel, Martha 20 

Ringel, Mary .20,25,70,71,108 

Robinson, Edward 54 

Roddy, Oscar 54 

Roddy, Delores 17 

Roddy, Jackie 17 

Roddy, Shark 17 

Rodgers, Kenny 79,86 

ROGERS. PHILLIP ....20,21 

Rohn, Cynthia 101,156 

Rooks, Debbie 17 

Ross, Andy 17,92 

Ross, Ed JJ21 

ROTC ^41 

Rother, Chris ...35,61,105,108 

Rowe, Elsie 56 

Rowe, David 65 

Rowe, Sylvester ....18,65,127 

Rumer, Curtis 65,86,108 

Rush, Glen 65,86 

Rush, Titus 65,77 

Russell. David 54 

Russell, Dennis 17,22 

RUSSELL. JANICE ......100 

RUTAN, PATRICIA ......29 

Ryder, David 32,80,108 



Sallee, Vicki 17,37,105 

Sander, Barbara 55 

Sanders, Edward . .....54 

Sanders, Rhonda ......... 95 

Snaders, Stanley ......... .56 

Schneider, Chris 34 

Schneider, Debbie 20 

SCIENCE DEPT ....48 

SCIENCE DEPT. STAFF ..48 

Scott, Julius v . . 77 

SENIOR COUNCIL 105 

Sharpe, Greg 15 

SHEPHERD, LA YE .....100 

Shooner, Helen 55 

Short, Valerie 56 

SIEGAL, MARY 51 

Seigel, Jerry ....... .22,54,77 

Simpson, Rowena 55 

SLATON. LARRY 79 

SLATON, MARY 29 

Slatter, Barbara 20,58 

Slaymaker, Jill 17,32 

SMITH, FRANCES 44 

Smith, Frank 37 

Smith, Gail 17 

SMITH, GLADYS 100 

Smith, Helem 54,60 

Smith, John 17 



Smith, Lathcrio 65,82 

Smith, Mary 17 

Smith. Mitchell 65,92 

SMITH. RANDALL 51 

SOCIAL STUD. DEPT 46 

SOCIAL STUD. STAFF ...46 

Soltermann, Chris . . . 17,22,65, 

86,105,108 

Spears, Lucia 20 

Spencer, Portia 48 

Spinkes, Karla 20.37 

SPRINGER, BILL .78 

Springer, Ronnie /, 81 

STAGE BAND 17 

STAGE CREW ...;.' 24 

Stanford, Roosevelt ...... .56 

Starks, Charles ..53,82 

Starkd, Michael 54 

STEINER, JERRY . . . .65,101 

Stevens, Alberta 20,120. 

Stewart. Shirley 20 

Stigler, Patricia 71 

Stocks, Jean 22 

Stout. Darvl 65,78.86 

STRING CLASS 23 

STUDEBAKER. 

ARTHUR 101 

Sullivan. Leon 56 

SUTHERLAND, ALLEN . . .37 
Swanigan, John . 65,82 



Urley, OR 




Talley, Lisa 22 

Tandy, Jeffrey 17 

Tate, Jerolyn 55 

Taylor, Hershell .54 

Taylor. Rita .56 

TENNIS 80 

Terry, Alice 23 

Tess, Rita 37 

THESPIANS 70 

Thomas, Anita 20,56 

THOMAS, CHARLES ..53.60 

47.89, 
90 

KAREN 24 

Anthony . . 65.77,86 

Doug 80 

Thompson, Robert . . 17,22,156 

Thompson, Willard 87 

Thuma, David 80 

Thuma, Nathon 60 

TOFIL, TOE If. .J^ 53 

TOLAN, STEPHEN ....47.80 

Tompkins, Cynthia 67 

Townsend, Pat .37 

Trotten, Tanya 17,20,55 



THOMAS, DONALD 



THOMAS. 

Thompson, 
Thompson, 




™ 

'VAN HORN, MARIE .....48 
VARSITY FOOTBALL 

TEAM 86 

Vaughn, Eric -.20,65,105 

Vaughn, Terry 54 

VOLLEYBALL 94 




Usher, Rod 108 



WAHL. LUCILLE 

WALENTA, BETTY 2S 

'Walker, Sharon 55 

Wallace, Robin 105 

Wallen. Charles 54 

Washington, Donna 96 

Washington, Sherri ....... 95 

Waters, Terry 96 

Warkins, Marilyn 37 

Watkins, Mike 17,22,60 

Watkins, Tom 17,86,92 

Watson, Carol 32,67 

Watson, Mike 70,71 

Watson, Kathy ...20.35 

WAYCOTT, DEBORAH 

Weaver, Carmon B't 

WEEB. RUTHANN 51 

Webb, Steve SI 

Weeks, Charlene 71 

Wells, Michelle 21 

Wells, James 71 

Wells, Suzanne . . .32,67.95,12C 

WELSH, DIANE 100 

WHITCRAFT, JEAN 29 

White, Dave 41 

White, Debra 22 

White, JoAnn 67 

White. John 17,22 

White, Mike 5,18.20,65 

White, Svlvia 20 

Whitted, Henry 17,22 

Williams, Brian . .65,79,82, 12C 

Williams, Charles 6( 

Williams, Cindy 91 

Williams, Dennis .54 

Williams. Dorian 96 

Williams. Frank 65,79 

WILLIAMS, JANE 29 

Williams. Kerry % 

Williams, Maxy St 

Williams. Sherman . . 34,37,82, 

10£ 

Wilson, Cecilia 55 

Wilson. Robert 20 

Winfrey, Michelle 17 

Winn, Louis 17 

Winston, Anthony 20 

WOOD, GARY 51 

Woodruff, Gertrude 71 

mm K . W 



146 



Woodson, Koger oz 

WOODS, JAMES 5456 

Woods, Stanley 22 

Woodson, Roger 77 

Woorlv. .Tody 5.17 

Yates. Teresa 22 

YOUNG, CLARICE 51 

\oung, Mike ....... .-»<m0mmSA 

Yowell, DddnTm 34 

Yowell, Joyce . m 56 

Zimmerman, Julia ..17,22,108, 

156 











147 




Band members Robert Thompson 
and Julie Zimmerman anxiously 
watch a football game after giving a 
band performance at half time. 






148 




Mrs. Rohn pauses in the hall to share 
a funny story with one of her coun- 
selees. 




Varsity cheerleaders, Helen Dea, 
Toni Hurrle, and Barb Slatter, use the 
hallway for an after school practice. 




• 



James Gibbs and Tim Lewis share a 
tense moment in "Ten Little Indians' 



X^ 






150 





151 



Just Thanks to the ones 
who helped! 

Mr. Cohen 

Echo Staff 

Phil Lowery 

Mr. Peter Davis 

Mrs. Bluett 

Mr. Ennard 

Licia Weber for the cover 
design 

Mr. Les Howell and the 
Ball State Journalism 
Workshop who encour- 
aged my creativity and 
finally to my faithful 
staff of six, Cathy, 
Carol, Suzie, David, 
Jim, Rose and to Mr. 
Houston for the count- 
less vacation mornings 
and after school hours. 



lg$gi 



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